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Full text of "Stespean"

UNION COLLEGE LIBRARY 




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CLAUDE \\^ FAULKNER 

Editor 

MORRIS S. McKEEHAN 

Business Manager 

DR. H. P. STURDIVANT 

Faculty Sponsor 



'■'.('■■ ' 




The 1936 

STESPEAN 



Volu 



m e 



XV 



Published by 

THE SENIOR CLASS 



OF 



UNION COLLEGE 

BARBOURVILLE, KENTUCKY 




ownsend Memorial Library 
Union College 
Barbourville,KY 40906 



HE 19 3 6 :'-^^ STESPEAN 



FOREWORD 



XV/e members of the Class of 1936 leave oi.ir school 
with deep apprecuinon for the advantages it has 
given us. \\"e realize that education is capital and that 
by investing it wisely we mav become factors in the 
\vorld's progress. W'e realize also that as our school 
has given us advantages, it has bequeathed to us re- 
sponsibilities. Cheerfully we shoulder these solemn 
obligations as we lea\e the comparatuelv sheltered ex- 
istence of the past four years to face a world of ever- 
increasing needs, cver-widening opportunities. Others 
have won laurels bv establishing and preserving the 
privileges we now en|oy; to us remains the task of im- 
provement, of showing that we too mav perform some- 
thing worthy to be remembered. 

Here we have been trained in useful service; here we 
have shared sorrows and disappointments, pleasures and 
triumphs. Memories of happy times will naturally 
linger on, but to make these memories more ^■lvld and 
pleasant, the Senior Class presents this ^olume of the 
19^6 Stespean, trusting that m later \ears, though we 
may be scattered far frt)m these scenes, there may never 
come a time when we cannot, in memory, hold a re- 
union in some of the trvsting places of our Alma Mater. 



a 



E 



9 



O 



E 



E 



IV 



DEDICATION 




IT HAS BEEN the rare good fortune of the Chiss of '36 
to have Dr. Harwell P. Sturdivant as its sponsor 
ever since its organization. We have come to know 
him as an excellent teacher, a loyal supporter of the 
college in all its activities, and a true friend. The 
Senior Class is indeed happy to dedicate the 1936 
Stespean to one who has charted for it a wise course 
and has labored faithfully for its welfare. 



PRESIDENT DANIEL STEVENSON 



« 




1886 



IN 1886 Dr. Daniel Stevenson, then president of Augusta College, 
came to Barbourville to investigate the possibility of the purchase 
of Union College. Dr. Stevenson succeeded m buying it for the Board 
of Education of the Kentuckv Conference of the Methodist Episcopal 
Church and was selected as its first president under the new regime. 
Dr. Stevenson worked indefatigablv in building Union College, carry- 
ing the burden both of finance and student promotion. Through it all 
he succeeded in giving the college a good start and in inspiring the 
leaders who followed him in the work of the college after his death 
in January, 1897. To Dr. Stevenson Union owes her rebirth and 
her earlv success. 



PRESIDENT JOHN OWEN GROSS 




IN February, 192.9, when Dr. John Owen Gross was inaugurated 
president to succeed Dr. E. T. Franklin, harder days than anyone 
suspected were ahead. Nevertheless, under President Gross' admin- 
istration the enrollment has been almost doubled, the faculty and 
staff have been correspondingly enlarged, the campus has been ex- 
tended to include greatly needed land and buildings, and the college 
has been admitted into the Southern Intercollegiate Athletic Asso- 
ciation. Most significant of all, President Gross has achieved for 
Union College full accreditation in the Southern Association of 
Colleges and Secondary Schools. It is to her present president, accord- 
ingly, that Union largely owes the maintaining and advancing of her 
honored place in the high field of Christian education. 



THE 1936 STESPEAX 



ORDER OF BOOKS 



Book I 

THE COLLEGE 



Book II 

ATHLETICS 



Book III 

ORGANIZATIONS 



Book IV 

FEATURES 




THE COLLEGE 



FACU LTY 




JOHN OWEN GROSS, S T.B., D.D — 6 * 
President 

N.E.A., K.E.A. : President of Association of Colleees and Uni- 
versities of Kentucky. 1930 : President of Division of Colleges 
and State Teachers' Collepres of K.E.A. , 1934-.3B ; President of 
U.C.E.A., 1934-35 : Ecumenical Conference. Atlanta, Georgia. 
1931: General Conference of Methodist Episcopal Chnrch. 1932; 
A.B.. Asbury Collejie, 1918; S.T.B., Boston University, 1921 : D.D., 
Asbury CclleKe, 1930; Lane Seminary. 1918-19; Graduate Study, 
University of Cincinnati, 1929 ; University of Kentucky. 1929. 

M.\URICE F. SEAY, A.B., A.M.—* A K; * K T; II K A 
De;tn of the College, Registr.ir, Professor of Education, 
;tnd He;td of the Department of Education 

On leave of absence. 1934-3.5. 1935-36 ; N.E.A., K.E.A. ; De- 
partment of Superintendence of the N.E.A. ; Kentucky Aca<lemy 
of Science; Kentucky Academy of Social Science; A.B.. Transyl- 
vania Colle.se, 1924: A.M., ibid, 1926; Graduate Study, Univer- 
sity of Kentucky, 1929 ; University of Chicago, 1926-27, 1929-30. 

CHARLES R. WIMMER, M.S., Ph D. 
2 i; PA; A X Z; A X P 
Acting Dean of the College, Dean of Men, Professor of 
Chemistry, and Headof the Department of Physical Science 

American Chemical Society : B.S., Allegheny College. 1923 ; 
M.S.. Ohio State University. 1925 ; Ph.D.. University of Cin- 
cinnati. 1932 ; Graduate Study. Yale University, 1928-29. 

ELIZABETH EISELEN, A.B., A.M. 
e T; * B K 
Dean of W^omen and Instructor in Physical Science 

.\.B.. Northwestern University, 1931 : A.M., Columbia I'ni- 
versity, 1933 ; Graduate Study, College of the Pacific, 1933. 



CHARLES M. LAYMON, A.B.. S.TB. 
T K E 
Professor of Bible and Moral Philosophy and Head of the 
Department of Bible and Moral Philosophy 

A.B.. Ohio Wesleyan. 1927 ; S.T.B.. Boston University, 1931 ; 
Graduate Study, New College, University of Edinbur.gh, Scot- 
l.ind. 

HARWELL P. STURDIVANT, M.A., Ph.D. 
A X A ; * S : 2 H 
Professorof Biology and Head of the De|iartment of Biology 
U.S.. Emory University, 1925 : M.A., ibid. 1926 ; Ph.D.. Columbia 
University, 1932. 



W AVNE T. GRAY, A.M.. Ph.D. 
A K A; r i: A 
Professor of Economics and Sociology and Head of the 
Department of Social Science 

.American Sociological Society ; B.S., University of Nebraska, 
1922; A.M.. University of Wisconsin. 1928; Ph.D., ibid, 1932. 

BYRON H. GIBSON, A.M., Ph.D. 
K A ; K * A : (.) A K 
Professor of English and Head of the Department of English 

Modern Language Association of America ; K.E.A. ; A.B.. Bir- 
mingham-Southern College, 192S ; A.M.. University of Illinois, 
1929 ; Ph.D.. ibid, 1931. 



MEREDITH G. CARPENTER, A.B., A.M. 
K A II; * A K; * K *; II F M 
Professor of Education, Acting Head of the Department 
of Education, and Director of College Extension 

N.E.A., K.E.A. ; Department of Superintendence of N.E.A. ; 
American Academy of Political and Social Science; A.B.. 
Western Kentucky State Teachers College. 1924 ; A.M.. Columbia 
University, 1929 ; Graduate Study, ibid. 1935. 

ARTHUR M. HY'DE, A.M., PhD. 

Professorof History and Headof the Department of History 

American Historical Association ; American Association of 
University Professors: A.B., Yale University, 1889: A.M.. ibid. 
1894: Ph.D., University of Illinois, 1927. 



FACULTY 



NANCY MYERS, A.B., A.M. 

Professor of French and Heiul o! the Department of French 
American Association of Teachers of French ; American Asso- 
ciation of Universit.v Women : A.B., Berea Collep:e. 1913 ; A.M.. 
Columbia University. 1923 : Graduate Stud.v. University of 
Besancon. 1921 ; The Sorbonne, 192(1 : University of Toulouse. 
1925-26 : Middlehury College. 1930. 

J. R. BACON, A.B. 

Professor of Physical Education and Head of the Depart- 
ment of Physical Education 

A.B.. Kentucky Wesleyan. 1926 : Graduate Study, University 
of Kentucky, 1928. 1933; University of Iowa. 1929. 



VIRGIL M. SMITH, A.B. 

Instructor in Voice and Public School Music and Head of 
the Di\ision of Fine Arts 

A.B.. Penn Collegre. 1926 : Graduate Study. Northwestern School 
of Speech, summers 1928. 1930. 1931 : Chicago Musical Collese. 
summers 1930. 1931. 1932: Columbia University, 1935. summers 
1933, 1934. 



ABIGAIL E. WEEKS, A.B., A.M. 
Professor of English Literature 

A.B., Dickinson College, 1905 ; A.M., Columbia University, 
Graduate Study, State College of Pennsylvania. 



STELLA WARD, A.B., A.M. 

Instructor in English and Education 

A.B., Eastern State Teachers College, 1929 ; A.M.. George 
Peabody College, 1934 ; Additional Graduate Study, George Pea- 
body College. 

GEORGIA M. HASWELL, A.B., A.M. 
* B K: II M E; K A 
Instructor in Mathematics and Physics 

A.B., Ohio Wesleyan University, 1926 : A.M., ibid, 1936 ; Grad- 
uate Study, Ohio State University, 1929-30-31. 



KATHERINE VAN DEUSEN SUTPHEN 
Instructor in Piano and Public School .\rt 

Delphian ; Graduate New England Conservatory of Music : Uni- 
versity of Illinois, 1919-20 ; University of Nebraska, 1921-22 ; 
University of Washington, D. C, 1924 : Graduate and Certiiied 
Teacher of "Godowsky's Progressive Series," Art Publication 
Society, St. Louis. 



CHARLES SHEAR, B.S., M.Ed. 
* E K; K A II; II O A 
Professor of Health and Physical Education 

B.S., University of Cincinnati. 



Fresh Painters ; 
ibid. 1934. 



EUPHEMIA K. CORWIN, 
Librarian 



1933 ; M.Ed., 



B.L.S., Ph.B. 



Utile Dulce ; American Library Association ; Charter Member 
Kentucky State Library Association ; B.L.S., New York State 
Library School, 1896; Ph.B., Berea College, 1905. 



JAMES F. BLAIR 

Treasurer 
Union College Academy, 1921. 




FACULTY 




CATHERINE FAULKNER, A.B. 
I r N ; B X A 
Secretary to the President 

A.H.. Union College. 1932; Graduate Study, University of 
Chicapo. summer 1982. 

FRANK BURGESS. A.B. 
I 2 N 
Secretary to the De.in 
A.li.. Union Collejre. 1935. 



F. A. BENDER, C.E. 

Superintendent of Buildings .ind Grounds 
l\K.. Ohi.i Northern University. 1912. 

THOMAS M. DAVIS 

Superintendent of Student Industries 
lliir Si-hool of The(jl0Ky. summers 1920-21-22. 



ROY FAULKNER 

Superintendent of College F.irni 

Barbourville Hiph School. 1916: Union College. 1917: Superin- 
tendent Pikeville Hospital Farm. 1930-34. 

PAULINE McCLURE 
-Assistant Treasurer 

Union College At-ademv. 1927 : Graduate MeNeil Business College. 

1927. 



MRS. EVA BURNS 

Housemother of Speed Hall 

Clay Center (Nebraskal Hi.gh Si-hool : Lincoln (Nebraska) Busi- 
ness College. 

MRS. MAE WALLACE 

Dietitian 
Sue Bennett Junior ColIeH:e, 1912. 



OTHER FACULTY MEMBERS 



MARY ELLEN DILDINE, A.B., B.S. 
Assistant Librarian 



CHARLES E. AHLER 

Instructor in X'iojin, Reed, and Brass Instruments 



MRS. FLORENCE RIDGWAY 
Catalog Librarian 



JEAN PITZER OWENS, B.Mus. 
Instructor in Piano 



IZ 




SENIORS 



MORRIS S. McKEEHAN, A. 
Frtsiihnr 



I 



N 



Y.M.C.A.. 1. 3. 4 1 President. 41 : 
Football. 1 : "Windv Willows," Play- 
likers Club Play. 1 : Class President. 
2. 3. 4 : Science Club. 2, 3 (Presi- 
dent. 2. 3): "Seventeen." Junior 
Play. 3 : "Smilin ThrouKh." Senior 
Play. 4 : "Stespean." Business Man- 
aee'r. 4 : Bioloev Laboratory Assist- 
ant. 2. 3. 4. 



DAISY PENDLETON, B.S. 

TriJ uircr 
Y.W.C.A.. 1, 2. 3 (Cabinet. 2. 31 : 
Education Club. 1. 2. 3. 4 (Secre- 
tary. 3 ; President. Board of Edu- 
cation. 4) : Playlikers Club, 1, 2, 3 
(Secretary. 2. 3) ; Vocational Guid- 
ance Club, 3. 4 ; Class Treasurer. 4. 



BILL BUCHANAN, A'.B. 

Football. 1. 2. 3. 4 (Co-Captain, 4 I 
y.M.C.A., 1. 2 : French Club, 4 
•■U" Club. 3. 4 : Science Club. 4 
Education Club, 4 : Vocationa 
Guidance Club, 4; "Stespean," Asso 
ciate Business ManaKer. 4. 



BERT CATRON, B.S, 

Football. 1, 2. 3; Basketball. 1. 2, 3. 
4; Tennis, 1, 3; Y.M.C.A.. 3 (Vice- 
President, 3 1 : History Club, 4 : 
Vocatifinal Guidance Club, 4. 



JEANNETTE CORDRAY, AH. 

Stephens Junior College for Woni'i 
1, 2: Y.W.C.A,. 3. 4: Pollyann 
Club. 3, 4 (President, 4 1 : Sciem 
Club. 3: Playlikers Club. :;. 4 (Pre: 
ident. 4): Playlikers Club Chris 
mas and Chapel Plays, 4 ; "Sever 
teen." Junior Play. 3: "Smilii 
Through." Senior Play. 4 : "V 
Thane." LeaKue Play. 4 : Direct. 
Women's Physical Education, 3, 




JEAN SWARTZ, A.B. 

Secretiiry 

I S X ; B X A 

Syracuse University Extension 
School. 1, 2; Science Club, 3; Glee 
Club. 3: Student Council. 3 (Social 
Secretary. 3): "Oransre and Black" 
Staff. 3. 4 : "Stespean." Advertising 
Manager. 3. Associate Editor, 4 ; 
"Seventeen," Junior Play, 3 : "The 
(loose Hanjirs High." Senior Play. 3 ; 
"Smilin' Through." Senior Plav. 4 : 
Varsity Girls' (Jlee Club. 4 ; Varsity 
Chorus. 4 : Class Secretary. 4. 



JOHN GAINES, B.S. 

Sergcant-at-A}-??/s 

Sue Bennett Junior College, 1. 2 
Football. 3, 4 ; Basketball. 3. 4 
Student Council. 4 ; "U" Club, 3, 4 
"Stespean," Assistant Business 
Manag^er. 4 ; Class Sergeant-at- 
Arms. 4. 



CLARENCE BURCH, A.B. 

Football 1. 2. 3. 4 (Captain. 3. 4l : 
Basketball. 2 : "U" Club. 2. 3, 4 
(President, 2. 3. 4) ; Y.M.C.A., 2, 
3. 4 : History Club. 3 ; French Club. 
4 : "Seventeen." Junior Play. 3 ; 
Young Men's Democratic Club of 
CTnion. 4 (President. 41 : "Stespean," 
.Assistant Business Manager, 4. 



GLENN CLARK, A,B. 

I 2 X 

Y.M.C.A., 1, 2, 3, 4 (President, 
2. 3 ; Vice-President, 4) ; French 
Club, 1. 2, 3. 4 (Directeur, 31 : 
Basketball, 1, 2 ; History Club. 3 
(President, 3) ; Education Club, 2 
(President, 21 : Science Club. 4 
(Vice-President. 4) : "Orange and 
Black." Managing Editor. 3. Ed- 
itor-in-Chief. 4 : "Stespean," Asso- 
ciate Editor. 4 ; "Smilin' Through." 
Senior Plav. 4 ; P.K. Club. 4 : Chess 
Club, 1. 2, 



FRANK CREECH, B.S. 

Y.M.C.A,, 1, 2: Vocational Guidance 
Club. 2 ; History Club. 2. 



14 



HAZEL DUGGER, A.B. 

Cumberland College, 1 : Eastern 
State Teachers College. 2 : Y.W.C.A., 
8 ; Science Club. 4 ; Education Club, 
3. 4 (Superintendent. Board of Edu- 
cation. 4). 



KENNETH HAYES, B.S. 

"Stespean." Business Manager, 2 ; 
History Club, 4 (President, first 
semester, 4 : Secretary, second .semes- 
ter. 4). 



ROLAND HORRALL, B.S. 

Basketball, 1, 2, 3, 4; Football, 1 
2, 3, 4 : Student Council, 3 
Y,M.C.A., 2, 3 ; History Club. 2 
"U" Club, 2, 3, 4 (Vice-President, 
4). 



JOHN HENRY JONES, B.S, 

Science Club, 2, 3 ; Y.M.C.A.. 2. 3. 4. 



BERNARD MILLER, B.S. 

Basketball, 1, 2, 4 ; Y,M.C.A., 1, 2, 
3; Education Club, 1. 2: Science 
Club, 3 ; Glee Club. 1 : Playlikers 
Club, 1. 




CLAUDE W. FAULKNER, A.B. 

Tennis. 1. 2. 3. 4 (Manager. 1. 2. 
3, 4) : Playlikers Club, 1 t Chess 
Club, 1, 2 (Secretary, 2) ; Y,M.C.A., 
1, 2, 3, 4 (Secretary, 2, 3 : Forum 
Leader, 4); Men's Glee Club, 1, 2: 
French Club, 1, 2, 3, 4 (President, 
2) : "U" Club, 2, 3, 4 (Secretary. 
3, 4); College Orchestra, 2. 3; 
"Orange and Black," Associate Edi- 
tor, 2, 4. Editor-in-Chief. 3 ; 
"Stespean," Editor-in-Chief, 4 ; De- 
bate, 3 ; "Daniel Boone," Opera, 1 : 
"Seventeen," Junior Play, 3 : 
"Smilin' Through," Senior Play, 4 : 
"Hot Copy," "Orange and Black" 
Play, 2 : Chemistry Laboratory As- 
sistant. 2. 3, 4. 



FERNE HOLLAND, B.S. 

B X A 

Sue Bennett Junior College, 1, 2; 
"Daniel Boone," Opera, 3 : Public 
Speaking Club, 4 (President, 4) : 
Playlikers Club, 3 ," Varsity Women's 
Glee Club, 4 ; Varsity Chorus, 4. 



RAHMA JACKSON, B.S. 
Pollyanna Club. 2. 



MALLAM LAKE, A.B. 

Football. 1 : College Orchestra. 2, 3 : 
Y.M.C.A., 3 ; Public Speaking Club. 
3. 4 (Treasurer. 4) : French Club, 4 ; 
T^aw Club, 4 ( President, 4 ) : Varsity 
Cheer Leader, 4. 



ELEANOR OWENS, A.B. 

I S X 

Y.W.C.A.. 1, 2, 3 : French Club, 1. 2 ; 
"Daniel Boone," Opera. 1 : Girls' 
Quartet, 1, 2 ; Vocational Guidance 
Club, 2 : Chanson Trio, 2, 3 ; Varsity 
Girls' Glee Club, 4 (Secretary, 4) ; 
Glee Club. 3 : Varsity Chorus. 4 
(President, 4) : Class Secretary, 3 : 
Pollyanna Club, 2, 3, 4 ; "Stespean," 
Assistant Editor, 4. 



15 



ROWLAND PATTERSON, A.B. 

Football. 1. 2. o. 4 : Class Presi- 
dent. 1 : Y.M.C.A.. 1. 2. i: Men's 
Glee Club. 1. 2. 3 (President. 2: 
Vice-President, ot ; Student Council. 
S : French Club. ■■.. 4. 



WILSON SINGER, A.B. 

I i: N 

Freshman Class President ; O.xftird 
Club. 1, 3. 4: Playlikers Club. 4 
iSecretarv. 4): French Club. 3. 4: 
Public Speakins Club. 3 : Y.M.C.A.. 
1. 3. 4 {Cabinet. 1. 3l : Librar.v Staff. 
1. 3. 4 : "Orange and Black." Cir- 
culation Manager. 4 : Christmas 
Plavs. 4 ; "Ba Thane." Leaarue Play. 
4 : "Smilin' Thnnuxh." Senior Play. 
4. 



JOHN ALDEN TURNER, A.B. 

Y.M.C.A.. 1 : Football. 1. 2. 3. 4 
(All-State Team. 3 ; Second Team. 
General S.I.A.A.. 31: Varsity Cheer 
Leader. 3 : President Men's Student 
Council. 4 : Mcst Popular Man. 3. 4 : 
Harlan County Club. 1. 2. 3. 4 
(President. 2. 3. 41 : History Club. 
2. 3. 4 (President, 2. 4 1 ; "U" Club. 

2, 3. 4 (Treasurer. 2. 3. 41 : Science 
Club. 3 (Secretary. 3) : French Club. 

3. 4 (President. 31 : Class Treasurer. 
: "Seyenteen." Juni -r Play. 3 : 

■Stespean." Sports Editor. 4 : Biol- 
ey Laboratory Assistant. 2. 3. 4. 




RUTH RICHARDSON, B.S. 

li X A 

V.W.C.A.. 1. 2. 3. 4; Pollyanna 
Club. L 2: Science Club. 2, 3; Voca- 
tional Guidance Club. 4. 



RICHARD SLUSHER, B.S. 

Men's Glee Club. 2. 3 : Y.M-C.A.. 



.MILDRED VARDEN, A.B. 

I i: X 

University of Kentucky, 1 : Book 
Club. 2; History Club. 3 (President. 
3 1 : Varsity G'irls' Glee Club. 4 : 
"Messiah" Chorus. 4 ; "Orange and 
Black." Stenographer. 3. 4 ; Y.W. 
C.A.. 3. 



l6 




JUNIORS 




JHAiN OWENS, Pns,de„T 



CURTIS STRINGER, Sa-ftant-at-Arms 



ROLLAND BARTLE 



DORA BINGHAN4 



DORIS ADA BROCK 



KATHLYN BROUGHTON 



HEYWARD BURTON 

LOUISE BURTON 

BROWN CALLAHAN 



HUBERT COLLETTE 

HELEN DONALDSON 

RUTH DONALDSON 



WADE DONALDSON 

BLAINE DUNCAN 



JOE EDWARDS 



iS 



JAMES ELLIOTT 

MILDRED ELLISON 

CLEO GREENE 



BERTHA HEABERLIN 

AMSTER HOWARD 

ZELMA HOWARD 



ARTHUR E. JOHNSON 

DOROTHY LLOYD 

LAURINE LLOYD 



JOSEPH McCAULEY 

LEOTA McCRACKEN 

MARTHA BELLE McCRAY 



CHARLES MAYER 

JAMES MESSER 

ROSE ARNETTE MILLER 




19 




I ANDREW MIRACLE 

WALTER L. MIRACLE 



mkMMAM 




MELISSA NORVELL 



NOLAN NORVELL 



HICKMAN PATRICK 



BENJAMIN RISNER 



MILDRED SHEPHERD 

LUELLA STURDIVANT 

FRANK SULLIVAN 



ANNA LOIS TYE 

JAMES WILEY 

VERNA WILLIAMSON 



SOPHL\ WILSON 

LEONARD WOOLUM 




fe^fe^i^^^-r£. 



SOPHOMORES 




KL'TH WILSON, Prtsuhiir 

MARTHA BENDER, Sicrttary 

FRANCIS STONE, Trtasurer 



JOHN ACHZEHNER 

GEORGE AKERS 



EDNA ASHER 



GILBERT ASHER 

DAVID BAKER 



RUTH BARBE 



MARTHA BERRY 

BLANCHE BOATRIGHT 

MURRELL BOZARTH 



OFAL BURNS 

VIRGINIA CARPENTER 

HATTIE COMBS 



DELLA CROUCH 



JEANNETTE ELAM 



ELEANOR FAULKNER 



EDNA FOLEY 



CHESTER GAY 



VERNE GROSS 



ILA HARRIS 

PHOEBA JANE HENDRICKSON 

HOLBERT HODGES 



ROSE HOPPER 



LAURA HOWARD 



CARRIE JACKSON 



EDITH KELLEY 

LOU ANNA KNUCKLES 

HELEN LAWSON 



REBA McNEIL 



EARL MILLS 



ANNE MORGAN 



MARJORIE MORRIS 

VIMAN OWENS 



ROBERT PEACE 




^3 




AUBREV POPE 



OR\ILLE POPE 

FRANCES SEARS 







(•t^ C ■ 




\ IRGINIA SLL'SHER 



GEORGE STEWART 

R, L. TALBERT 



GORDON THOMPSON 

DOROTHY TYE 

MOLLIE WALKER 



RENFRO WEBB 



VENON WHITAKER 



LORETA WOODRUFF 



VIRGIL WOOLUM 



H 




FRESHMEN 




[ \MES TINSLEY, Prisident 

JF.RUSHA MITCHELL, Stcra.in 

DOROTHY DECKER, Tre.isurtr 



MARY ELLEN BLACK 

ARLLNE BURTON 



EDNA BUTT 



CHARLES CARNES 

CLARA BELLE COMBS 

JOSEPH DARTON 



\L\MYE DICKEY 

SHERMAN ELLIOTT 



CECIL ELY 




HELEN FAULKNER 

RALPH FRANZ 



LOVE HAUN 



LLLER HENSLEY 

VIRGIL HENSLEY 

RUDOLPH HUBBARD 



2.6 



EDDIE JACKSON 

GELLIE JOHNSON 

NADINE JOHNSON 



PAULINE JONES 

JESSIE JORDAN 

JUANITA KNUCKLES 



DILLARD LAWSON 

MARY JANE LAYMON 

FRANCES MAIDEN 



IMOGENE MAYO 

GAYLE MILES 



LUCAS NELSON 



CLETUS NICHOLS 

STELLA MARIE PACE 

WILLIAM SHELBURNE 



WILLIAM WARDER SHEPHERD 
GLADYS SLUSHER 

LAURA SMITH 







2-7 



I^,^.f fl^^'- 



■\^v 



LLOYD STEWART 



ALNL\ TVE 



RUBY ALICE WELLS 



Special Student 
IRENE BANDY 




lAMES TOGGLE 



GLADYS WALDEN 



CECIL WILSON 



Special Student 

W. P. SLUSHER, Jr. 



18 




ATHLETICS 




Clarence Burch ^Backy, Bill Buchanan f;End), Alden Turner 
'Center^, Marvin Young rBack), John Gaines ^Tackle), Roland 
Horrall ^Endy, Rowland Patterson ^Back), Bill Pitzer (Back), 
Bill Morton 'Guard;, Murrell Bozarth (End), Alva Savage 
^Tackle^, Charles Shear '^Assistant Coach). 



30 




Andy Miracle (Back), Curtis Stringer (Tackle), Venon Whitaker 
(Guard), Don Cline (End), Frank Melvin (Guard), Gene 
Sullivan (Back), Howard Franz (Back), Arnold Faulkner 
(Guard), Joe Darton (Manager), Leslie Hammonds* '^Guard), 
Tommy Vallance (Back), R. L. Talbert (Center), Harold Shrout 
(Back), Frank Sullivan (Manager). 



31 



VARSITY FOOTBALL 



I AST PALL Union completed her third consecutive year without a defeat 
1^ in an S.I. A. A. football game, and only an unfortunate and amazing 
upset at the hands of Holbrook's unheralded Dinosaurs spoiled a 
perfect season for the 1935 Bulldogs. Eight seniors — Buchanan, Burch, 
Turner, Young, Gaines, Patterson, Horrall, and Pitzer, the first five 
being regulars — ended their football careers at Union without having 
lost an S.I. A. A. game. Melvin and Faulkner, short, stocky sophomores, 
held down the regular guard positions, while Cline at end and Franz and 
Sullivan in the backfield proved the value of freshman training. Stringer 
and Miracle, juniors, were also regular starters. 

The Bulldogs inaugurated the 1935 campaign on the Union held with 
a 3v^ victorv over a heavier Hiwassee team on the night of October 4. 

SEASON'S SUMMARY 



Union 35 

Union 13 

Union 31 

Union 7 

Union 7 

Union o 

Union 93 



Hiwassee 6 

Louisville 7 

morehead o 

holdrook 12. 

Eastern 7 

Georgetown o 

Opponents 3L 




Top 'Row: Burcli, HuLh.uian. Cline, Savage, Gaines, Whitaker, Stringer, Young, Bacon. 

Second Row: Shear, Shrout, Bozarth, Talbert, Morton, Hammonds, Miracle, G. Sullivan, F. Sullivan 

hdttom Row: Darton, Patterson, Melvin, Pitzer, Horrall, Faulkner, Turner, Vallance. 



32- 



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Coach Dick Bacox, whose football genius and un- 
tiring efforts have carried the Bulldogs through three 
seasons of competition in the Southern Intercollegiate 
Athletic Association without a single defeat. 



A surprise 70-yard dash by Smith gave the visitors their onlv score. Doc Franz, Union's iSj-pound 
fullback, pounded away at the Hiwassee line for more than three quarters to score three touchdowns 
and place the pigskin in position for two others, the ball being carried over by Miracle and Buchanan. 

The Bulldogs then approached what Coach Bacon later said was one of the two peaks of the season 
— the Louisville and Morehead games. The University of Louisville invaded Barbourville for the 
annual Teachers' Da}" clash October 11. A desperate last quarter passing attack netted the visitors 
their hrst tally against Union since the two teams started playing each other in 1932., but not until 
Young and Sullivan had placed Union safely in the lead with touchdown jaunts of 1.6 and 65 vards 
respectively. The final score was 13-7. 

The Baconmen won a surprisingly easy 31-0 victory over the Morehead Teachers here October 
19. Even after the cessation of the downpour of rain in which the game began, the visitors' vaunted 
aerial attack failed to click. On a muddy held, the Union forward wall played a major part in the 
contest, opening gaping holes in the Morehead line to allow two touchdowns by Franz and one by 
Young in the second quarter. In the fourth canto Miracle plunged over from the one-yard line, and 
a little later a pass from Sullivan to Horrall netted nineteen yards and the last touchdown. Mean- 
while, Morehead did not even make a serious threat. 

"The Holbrook setback was the result of a letdown by the team after having successfully passed 
the first peak of the schedule," stated Coach Bacon at the football banquet. Certainly something 
happened at Manchester, Ohio, that memorable Saturday, October 2.6, ^vhen the Bulldogs were beaten 
11-7 by a team they were expected to score on at will. A reversal of form, over-conhdence, a suddenly 
inspired Holbrook team — whatever the cause, when the final whistle blew, a dazed Union eleven 
found itself on the short end of the score for the first time since September, 1933. It was just one of 
those things. A pass, Sullivan to Burch, accounted for Union's onlv touchdown. 

The Eastern and Georgetown tilts provided the second peak of the season. The team approached 
it with a new spirit — grim determination, minus any delusions as to the ditficulty of the task. School 



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( HEERLLADIJ;.^ 
Stone, Knuckles, Howard, Smith, Lake I Head Cheerleader), Owens, McCaulev, and 
'"Mr. G/umps," mascot. 



spine was also at a peak for the Eastern game, and a hundred or more fans and seven 
cheerleaders accompanied the team to Richmond November 9 to shout themselves 
hoarse while witnessing the best game of the year. A 7-7 tie, replete with thrills 
from start to finish, with passes filling the air, gave the spectators more than their 
money's worth. A pass from Sullivan to Buchanan netted the Bulldogs their touch- 
down on the first plav of the second quarter. 

November 16 . . . homecoming! . . . opponent, Georgetown 
rain . . . sloppy field . . . fumbles . . . mud-covered players ... no 
score. That is about the whole story of the last game, except that Bill Buchanan, 
Union senior, ended his football career in a veritable blaze of glory as his brilliant 
punting and running brightened an otherwise dull game and stamped his plav as the 
best individual performance of the season. He and Tubby Young were later selected 
for the All-Kentucky S.I. A. A. second team; Shorty Turner received honorable 
mention. 

Coach Bacon did an excellent job with the small squad he had available. Gradu- 
ation deprives him of excellent men for next year, but with his genius for working 
miracles with what he has. Union will probablv be right up there again next year. 



34 



THE 



I » 3 « 



S T K S 



E A N 



je: 



^■'■» 1^^ '""■'"» ^' 



'it^j 



/'^/' Ri/a : Shear, Hopper, Mag^.irJ, .NichuLs, Johnson, H.irunionJ^, L,iiKlrcth, 
Second Kow: DoJd, Wallace, Elliott, Shoupe, Blair, Jones, Hollen, Howard. 
Bottom Row: Burkhart, Jackson, Wilson, Stafura, Schutz, Stewart, Gibson. 



FRESHMAN FOOTBALL 



THE 1935 FRESHMAN ELEVEN never really had a season of its own, acting as stooges 
for the varsity eleven most of the rime. However, in the three games that they 

did play, the plebes flashed a brand of football that showed they had the makings 
of an eleven comparable to the one of 1934. 

In Ralph Stafura Coach Shear possessed a back to delight the heart of any foot- 
ball mentor. "Fish" was equally at home on the sending or receiving end of a pass, 
and was a "sweet" runner, especially in a broken field. Neil Maggard was a capable 
running mate, and these two carried the lion's share of the freshman attack. An 
inexperienced but game forward wail, improving rapidlv as the season progressed, 
aided the Shearmen in their line showing. 

The freshmen lost a practice game to the varsity 6-0 on the night of September 
17. They had only three plays during the entire game, and relied mostly on punts 
and passes. Stafura was the outstanding man on the field. The Yellow Jackets of 
Middlesboro High School, contenders for the Cumberland Valley title, defeated 
the freshmen 14-0 in a night game here October ii. The Bullpups put up a good 
fight, but the smooth attack of the high-school boys was just too much for them. 
The freshmen broke into the win column October 2.9 with a 13-6 victory over Bar- 
bourville High. Stafura and Maggard were the big guns of the frosh attack, with 
Stafura scoring both touchdowns. 

Numerals were awarded to seventeen men, some of whom will doubtless be 
groomed for positions on the 1936 varsity eleven. 



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Top Ron-: G. Sullivan, Gaines, Catron, Hodges, Bacon. 
Bottom Kow: Messer, Horrall, F. Sullivan, Mayer. 



VARSITY BASKETBALL 



ALTHOUGH THERE WAS a secming wealth of material at the beginning of the year, 
^ the breaks were against the basketeers. Gene Sullivan, the most spectacular 
of the sophomore stars, was greatly hanJicapped by a knee injur)', and Don 
Cline, another first-string sophomore, left school at the end of the first semester. 
A number of the games lost were very close and were decided by the breaks. 

Catron, Gaines, and Horrall, seniors who have seen much service for Union, 
acquitted themselves well during the campaign. Messer was probaby the most 
consistent man on the squad. Holbert Hodges and Frank Sullivan were both valu- 
able men. Charles Mayer, \'enon Whitaker, and Bernard Miller also turned in good 
performances. 

With an abundance of fine material Union should present a strong bid for the 
K.I.A.C. crown next season. 

SEASONS SUMMARY 



Dec. lo (ii'j Union — 38; Pineville All-Stars — 31 
Dec. 13 (H) Union— 46; L.M.U.— 33 
Dec. 18 (H) Union — 40; Transylvania — r8 
Jan. 3 (H) Union — 35J Holbrook — 2.1 
Jan. 4 (T) Union — 45; Williamsburg — 15 
Jan. 6 (T) Union — 16; Morehead — 2.8 
Jan. 17 (T) Union — 31; Western — 44 

'Overtime. tTournament Game at Bowling Green. 



Jan. iS (T) Union — iS, Murray — 48 
Jan. 2.8 (H) Union — 36; Union All-Stars — 30 
Feb. I (H) Union — 35; Western — 51 
Feb. 7 (T) Union — 14; Transylvania — 51 
Feb. 8 (T) Union — 33; Georgetown — 38* 
Feb. 18 (H) Union — 2.0; Georgetown — 11 
Feb. 2.0 (H) Union — 41; Centre — 36 
Feb. -L- Union — 33; Morehead — 34! 



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Top Row: Stewart, Shoupe, Clucrs, Nelson, Shear. 
Bottom Roiv: Hopper, Burkhart, Rose, Maggard, Stafura. 



FRESHMAN BASKETBALL 



LOSING ONLV TWO GAMES, in both of which they were minus the services of Shoupe, 
^ first-string center, the Bullpups, under the tutelage of Coach Shear, rolled up 

an impressive string of ten victories. 
The combination of Shoupe, Stafura, Stewart, Maggard, and Rose seemed to be 
the one that clicked best. All were fast breakers and accurate passers and shooters, 
and almost every game produced a different high-point man. Besides the five men 
already mentioned, Burkhart, McCullough, and Nelson saw a lot of action and 
proved themselves valuable men. Hopper and Napier turned in good work as 
reserves. 

Sophomores will play a big part m the scramble for positions on next year's 
varsity quintet. 

SEASON'S SUMMARY 



Dec. lo (H) Freshmen — 36; Barbourville High — 19 

Dec. 18 (H) Freshmen — 34; Artemus — 11 

Jan. 13 (H) Freshmen — 48; B.H.S. Alumni — 11 

Jan. i8 (H) Freshmen — 38; Bell County High — 34 

Feb. I (H) Freshmen — 53; Blackstar — 13 

Feb. 7 (H) Freshmen — 45; Barbourville High — 16 



Feb. 14 ( H) Freshmen — 39; Pineville CCC — 13 
Feb. iS (H) Freshmen — 18; London Teachers — 16 
Feb. ic (H) Freshmen — 37J Corbin Teachers — 35 
Feb. 11 (T) Freshmen — 31; Bell County High — 40 
Feb. 15 (T) Freshmen — 45, Blackstar — 35 
Feb. if (T) Freshmen — 14, Corbin Teachers — 41 



37 



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Gibson, Catron, Faulkner, Mills, Da 



VARSITY TENNIS 



WITH A Ri:coRD TOR THE suAsoN of four \\ iiis, OHC tie, and one loss. Coach Gibson's 
193s tennis team is to he accredited with a \ery successful year. The pLayers 
were ranked as foUows: No. 1, Claude Faulkner, captain and manager; No. 
X, George Davis; No. 3, Bert Catron; and No. 4, Shirley Mills. 

Persistent rains and cold weather prohibited early season practice and forced the 
cancellation of matches with the Middlesboro Business Men's Club (April 11) and 
the University of Tennessee (April 15). The opening match, consequently, was not 
played until April 14, when Union handily defeated Lincoln Memorial University 
by a score of 4 to i. Cumberland College next fell before the more consistent plav 
of the Union team to the score of 4 to 2. (April 2.7). 

The four-day road trip to Emory University in Atlanta was the high spot of the 
year's campaign. On the way south Union defeated Lincoln Memorial University 
in a return match 6 to o (May 2.), tied Tennessee Wesleyan 3 to 3 (May 3), and lost 
a fast match to Emory 5 to 1 (May 4). The Tennessee Wesleyan tie was hard to take, 
as Union looked like a sure winner until Davis wilted from a sudden attack of in- 
digestion and lost his singles match after holding a top-heavy lead. At Atlanta 
Faulkner and Davis saved Union from a shutout at the hands of Emory by a brilliant 
win of their first doubles match, which thev had been doped to lose. 

Since the annual Kentucky S.LA.A. tournament at Berea was twice rained out, 
Union's last match of the year was the decisive win over Cumberland College, 
5 to i (May 18). The outstanding achievement of the season was the perfect record 
of the first doubles team, Faulkner and Daxis. 



38 




^-J^e^ 



ORGANIZATIONS 



THE 



9 3 6 



STESPEAN 




VARSITY WOMEN'S GLEE CLUB 

Top Row: Rose Arnette Miller, Loreta Woodruff. Virginia Sapp, Feme Holland, 

Juanita Knuckles, Snowdye Roberts. 
Bottom Row : Martha Bender, Kathleen Blackburn. Blanche Blackburn. Eleanor 

Owens. Elizabeth RiErprs, Birchel Mae Campbell, Virg:inia Carpenter. 



VARSITY MEN'S GLEE CLUB 

Top Row : John Achzehner. James Tufple, Chester Hornsby. Dillard Lawson. 

R. L. Talbert. 
Second Row: Cecil Ely, Georpre Schutz, Albert Phipps, Robert Peace, Blaine 

Duncan, David Baker. 
Bottom Row: Leon Corey. Aubrey Pope, George Akers, Charles Greene. Oval Jones. 



40 



THE 



19 3 6 



STESPEAX 




Top Row: Da^'id Baker, R. L. Talbert, John Achzehner, Chester Hornsbv, J.imes Tuggle, Dillard Lawson, Alberr 

Phipps. 
Second Kow: Leon Corey, Aubrey Pope, George Schutz, Cecil Ely, Charles Greene, Blaine Duncan, Oval Jones. 
Third Ron:- Kathleen Blackburn, Blanche Blackburn, Eleanor Owens, Virginia Sapp, Loreta Woodruff, Feme 

Holland, Juanita Knuckles, Snowdye Roberts. 
Bottom Row: Katherine Sutphen, Virginia Carpenter, Pauline Jones, Rose Arnette Miller, Elizabeth Riggs, Birchel 

Mae Campbell, Martha Bender, Virgil M. Smith. 

UNION COLLEGE CHORUS 

OFFICERS 

Praidmt ELEANOR OWENS Secretary VIRGINLA CARPENTER 

Vice-President and Btisimss Manat,cr. BLAINE DUNCAN Director \'IRGIL U. SMITH 

Accompanist KATHERINE V. D. SUTPHEN 

THE Union College Chorus gave both secular and sacred concerts from a memorized 
repertoire of forty-eight selections. On the ten-day tour, besides the concerts, programs 
were presented at high schools. In addition, appearances were made weekly in chapel 
exercises, and frequently the chorus was called upon for special occasions of local interest. 



Dec. 


S- 


Dec. 


11- 


Dec. 


IS" 


Dec. 


i6- 


April 


S" 


April 


6- 


April 


7- 


April 


11- 


April 


17- 


April 


17- 


April 


19- 


April 


19- 


April 


19- 


April 


19 


April 


19- 


April 


2.0- 



CONCERTS 

-Corbin — First Baptist Church 
-Pineville — First Christian Church 
-Barbourville — Christian Church 
-London — Sue Bennett College 
-Middlesboro — M. E. Church, South 
-Pineville — Baptist Church 
-Williamsburg — M. E. Church 
-Barbour ville — Christian Church 
-Berea — Berea College 
-Lexington — Centen ry M. E. Church 
-Louisville — Second M. E. Church 
-Louisville — Wesley M. E. Church 
-Louisville — Trinity M. E. Church 
-Louisville — Epworth M. E. Church 
-Louisville — Market M. E. Church 
-Augusta — First M. E. Church 



April II — Russell — First M. E. Church 
April 12. — Ashland — First M. E. Church 
April 13 — Catlettsburg — First M. E. Church 
April i4^01ive Hill— Aiken Hall 
May 10 — Middlesboro — M. E. Church 
May 10 — Harrogate, Tennessee — Lincoln Memorial Uni- 
versity 
May 17 — Benham — Community Church 
May 17 — Harlan — First M. E. Church 
May L7 — Barbourville — L^nion College Chapel 

BROADCASTS 

April 17 — Lexington — WLAP 

April iS— Louisville— WHAS 

April ID — Covington — WCKY 

April 11— Ashland— WCMI 

April 13 — Huntington, W. Va. — WS.\Z 



41 



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THE 1936 STESPEAN 

CLAUDE W. FAULKNER Editor-in-Chief 

MORRIS S. McKEEH AN Business Manager 

Dr. H. p. STURDIVANT Faculty Sponsor 



Editorial Staff 

Glenn Clark Associate Editor 

Jean Swartz Associate Editor 

Imogene Mayo Assistant Editor 

Eleanor Owens Assistant Editor 

Alden Turner Sports Ed itor 



Business Staff 

Bill Buchanan Associate Business Manager 

Clarence Burch Assistant Business Manager 

John Gaines Assistant Business Manager 



42- 



THE 



1 » 3 6 



STESPEAI^ 



iL^ 


',^^lh. 1k.^S^ 




THE ORAN6E AND BLACK 

Editorial Staff 

Glenn Clark Editor-in-Chief 

Claude Faulkner Associate Editor 

John Achzehner Associate Editor 

Catherine Faulkner Alumni Editor 

Dr. Bvron H. Gibson Faculty Sponsor 

• 

Business Staff 

Blaine Duncan Business Manager 

Wilson Sinoer Circulation Manager 

Mildred Varden Stenographer 

Helen Lawson Stenographer 

• 

Reporters 

Imogene Mayo W. P. Slusher, Jr. 

Jean Swartz Anne Morgan 

Mildred Shepherd Luella Sturdivant 

43 



THE 



19 3 6 



STESPEAN 




Y. W. C. A. 



Top Rciw: Miss Haswell. Gracie Miiaile. Leota McCracken. Edna Butt, Love 
Haiin. Louise Burton, Anne Morpcan, Irene Hughes, Garnet Owens. 

Second Row: Cecil McNeil, Daisy Pendleton, Mildred Shepherd, Mildred Ellison, 
Blanche BoatriEht. Irene Bandy, Kathlyn Brou.ehton, Jean Owens, Mary Eliza- 
beth Michael, Gellie Johnson. Imouene Mayo. 
Bottom Row: Mae Messer, Helen Lawson, Ora Bailey, Susan Mays. Loreta 
Woodruff, Ruth Donaldson, Stella Ashley, Arline Burton, Eleanor Faulkner. 
Virginia Sapp, Mary Jane Laymon. 



Y. M. C. A. 



Top Row: Morris McKeehan. Ralph Franz, Glenn Clark. Curtis Strinfier, Claude 
Faulkner, W. P. Slusher, Jr., Wade Donaldson, Jack Wolfe. 

Bottom Row: Robert Peace, David Baker. Leon Corey, Blaine Duncan. Joe Mc- 
Cauley, Murrell Bozarth, Rolland Bartle. 



44 



H E 



19 3 6 



S T E S P E A 




Top Roic: Alden Turner, Ed L.indreth, Clarence Burch, Bill Bachan.m, Tommv \';illance. 

SecondKow: Roland Horrall, Andy Miracle, Bernard Miller, James Messer, Frank Melvin, Frank Sullivan. 

Bottom Row: Gene Sullivan, John Gaines, Claude Faulkner, Venon Whitaker, Holbert Hodges. 



It I I >l 



U" CLUB 



CLARENCE BURCH President 

ROLAND HORRALL Vice-Presidenc 

CLAUDE FAULKNER Secretary 

ALDEN TURNER Treasurer 

BILL BUCHANAN Sergeant-at-Arms 

Yi:ars on Varsity Tealfis Sports 

Clarence Burch 4 Football 

Ed Landreth 4 Football 

Bill Buchanan 3 Football 

Claude Faulkner 3 Tennis 

Roland Horrall 3 Football and Basketball 

Alden Turner 3 Football 

John Gaines i Football and Basketball 

James Messer 2^ Basketball 

Bernard Miller 7. Basketball 

Andy Mir.\cle 1. Football 

Holbert Hodges i Basketball 

Frank Melvin i Football 

Frank Sullivan i Basketball 

Gene Sullivan i Football and Basketball 

Tommy Vallance i Football 

Venon Whitaker i Football 



45 



THE 



I » 3 6 



STESPEA]^ 




\f^^^ ^ ^: 




p: , fri , R- fA 



COMBINED GLEE CLUBS 

Top Ruw: Jack Wolfe. Bonnie Smith. Harry Jones, W. P. Slusher. Jr., Leo 

Woolum, Clifford Prichard, Ralph Disney. 
Second Row: Jean Owens, Frances Maiden, Martha Berry, Rose Hopper, Phoeba 

Hendrickson, Marjorie Morris, Ellen Mayo Jarvis. MoHie Walker. 
Third Row: Jeree Fox, Lucy Jarvis, Agatha, Gibson, Clara Rose. Neva Elam, 

Mary Ellen Black, Anne Movi^an. 
Bottom Row : Kathlyn Brout'hton, Nadine Johnson. Opal En^le, Rebecca Agee. 

Marie Disney, Violet Trosper, Jewel Morris, Ila Harris. 



FRENCH CLUB 



Top Row: Mamye Dickey, Rolland Bartle, John Achzehner, Frank Sullivan, R. L. 

Talbert, Glenn Clark, David Baker, Ruth Wilson, Claude Faulkner. 
Second Row : Miss Myers, Laurine Lloyd, Irene Huj^hes, Virginia Sapp, Helen 

Donaldson, Mildred Shepherd, Luella Sturdivant, Helen Lawson, Martha 

Belle McCray, Eleanor Faulkner, Jean Owens, Louise Hauser. 
Bottom Row : Clarence Burch. Mary Douglas Smith, Alden Turner. Andy Miracle, 

Dorr.thy Tye. Bill Buchanan. 



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THE 



1 9 .1 (» 



STESPEAN 




MEN'S STUDENT COUNCIL 

Top Row : Virgil M. Smith, John Gaines, Charles Shear. 

Bottom Row : Joe Darton, Joe McCauley, Alden Turner, Charles Mayer, Murrell 
Bozarth. 



VOCATIONAL GUIDANCE CLUB 

Top Row ; James William Jordan, Howard BiRhanan. McKinley Abner. Mary 

Elizabeth Michael, Wade Clay. Pear lee Miracle, Paul Keaton, Mattie Davis, 

James T. Smith, Bill Buchanan, Blaine Duncan. 
Bottom Row : Erma Lovett. Mary Hart, Helen Lawson, Dorothy Greene, Susan 

Mays, Eller Hensley, Carrie Jackson, Jeree Davis, Jerusha Mitchell, Mary 

Ellen Black. 



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BETA CHI ALPHA 



Top Row: Kathlyn Brousrhton, Arline Burton. Mamye Dickey. Gladys Walden. 

Luella Sturdivant, Louise Burton, Imogene Mayo. 
Second Row: Goldie Jarvis, Laura Smith. Stella Ashley, Miss Eiselen. Feme 

Holland, Virginia Sapp, Lois Jordan, Minnie Halcomb, Velma Holcomb. 
Bottom Row: Ruth Richardson. Mildred Shepherd, Birchel Mae Campbell, Jean 

Owens, Helen Lawson, Irene Bandy, Loreta Woodruff, Jessie Jordan, Juanita 

Knuckles, Marie Cable. 



OXFORD CLUB 



Back Row: George Akers, Wilson Singer, Arthur E. Johnson, David Baker, 

Francis Stone. 
Front Row: Elmo Figgins, Blaine Duncan, Prof. Laymon, Jack Wolfe, Leon Corey. 



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JOURNALISM CLUB 



Top Row: Bill Shepherd, Aaron Hale. W. P. Slusher, Jr.. Ernest Smith. 
Second Row : Elmo Fip:p:ins. Renfro Webb. Hickman Patrick. Victor Sams, Stanley 

Wriprht, Amster Howard. 
Bottom Row : Laurine Lloyd. Martha Belle McCray, Blanche Boatriprht, Sophia 

Wilson, Verna Williamson, Mildred Ellison. Freeda Saylor. Dora Binpham. 



HISTORY CLUB 



Top Row : Ralph Burkhart, Charles Mayer, Robert Peace, Kenneth Hayes. 
Second Row: Gladys Walden. Nan Terry, Ruth Wilson, Dr. Hyde, Mamye Dickey. 

Arline Burton. 
Bottom Row : George Knuckles, Wilma Nolan. Louise Burton, Walter Miracle. 

Alden Turner, Leon Corey, Myrtle Johnson. 



49 



THE 



19 3 6 



STESPEAN 




SCIENCE CLUB 



Ko 



Ruth Wilson, Lora Croley, 



Top Row: Dr. Sturdivant. Cetil MiNeil. Clai 

Freeda Saylor. 
Second Row ; Dorothy Decker, Nora Lee Allen. Helen Faulkner, Louise Hauser, Eva 

Smith, Opal Enpcle, Luella Sturdivant, Mary Jane Laymon. 
Third Row: Bill Buchanan, G. R. Hubbard. Gordon Thompson, Robert Peace. 

Heyward Burton. Wade Donaldson. Glenn Clark. Joe Darton, Charles Carnes. 

Tommy Vallance. 
Bottom Row: Wilma Nolan, Mai-.rine Johnston. Clara Combs, Love Haun. Jessie 

Jordan. Lou Anna Knuckles. Hattie Combs, Laurine Lloyd, Mrs. S. A, Mills, 



EDUCATION CLUB 



Top How ; Nan Terry, Goldie Jarvis. Rhodah Verbal. Ruth Wilson. 

Second Row: Laura Smith. r:llen Napier. Stella Ashley. Edna Foley. Ruth Creasy. 

Rose Carnes Woolum- 
Third Row: Frank Sullivan, Bill Buchanan, Cecil Williamson, Hubert Collette. 

Aaron Hale. Richard Asher. William Dean, Prof. Carpenter. 
Bottom Row: Cleo Greene, Myrtle Price, Edna Asher, VirRinia Yung, Frances 

Sears, Lora Croley, Laura Howard, Gladys Slusher, Roberta Bays. 

5° 



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HARLAN COUNTY CLUB 

Left Row (top to bottom): Alden Turner. Ralph Burkhart. Laura Smith, Goldie 

Jarvis, Kathlyn Broughton. Nadine Johnson. Ila Harris, Kathleen Blackburn, 

Gellie Johnson. 
Cross-bar: Aubrey Pope, Eva Smith, Orville Pope. 
Right Row (top to bottom) : Andy Miracle. Stoke Rose, Stella Marie Pace, Gladys 

Walden. Edith Kelley, Blanche Blackburn, Myrtle Price. Delia Crouch. Wilma 

Nolan. 



ART CLUB 

Top Row : Frances Maiden. Juanita Knuckles. Loreta Woodruff, Ruth Wilson, 

EUer Hensley. 
Second Row : Bill Raines, Albert Phipps, W. P. Slasher. Jr.. James T. Smith. 
Bottom Row : Ruby Alice Wells, Lou Anna Knuckles, Bertha Heaberlin, Neva 

Elam. Mary Ellen Black. 



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PLAYLIKERS CLUB 



Top Row: Miss Ward, Jeannette Curdray. Stella Marie Pace. Gladys Walden. 

Laura Smith, Velma Hok-omb. Sophia Wilson, Helen Dunaidson. Arline Burton. 

Louise Burton. Stella Ashley. Mary D. Smith. Ruth Donaldson, Gayle Miles. 
Second Row : Verna Williamson. Earl Mills. Wilson Sinper, Rolland Bartle. 

Ren fro Webb. Murrell Bozarth. Hey ward Burton. Albert Phipps, Amster 

Howard. Juanita Knuckles. 
Bottom Row: Ruth Barbe, Martha Bender, Jerusha Mitchell, Virt^inia Carpenter, 

Maurine Johnston, Imog'ene Mayo, Dora Bing:ham, Leia Britiht. Mary Jane 

Laymon. Luella Sturdlvant 



5^ 







FEATURES 



THE 



1 9 3 O 



STESPEAX 




BEST LOOKING GIRL 
Ruth Donaldson 



BEST LOOKING BOY 
\'enon W'kitaker 



MOST POPULAR GIRL 
Martha Bender 



MOST POPULAR BOY 
Alden Turner 



54 



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Get that tassel out ot my fuce! . . . 
Ye honor graduates . . . Whv so 
serious, Reverend? . . . What bii^ 
hands you have, grandma! . . . 
Gimme another sand\vich . . . 
Hurry up and snap it; my face 
hurts . . . Miss Weeks and Dr. 
Franklin, former president, talk 
things over . . . Hold that dog, 
Mallam . . . Tuhby . . . Almost 
out of college . . . Come on and 
smile for the nice cameraman, 
Varden . . . Knowledge and dig- 
nity . . . Bishop Chitambar, the 
Mrs., and Ruth Richardson . . . 
Waiting for the seniors to assemble 
. . . Oo, dat dreat big smile! . . . 
Drop in sometime. Bill . . . Climb 
up on my knee. Sonny Boy . . . 
Oil, girls, look! . . . Dr. Ross and 
the Chitambars . . . Gracie reaches 
the topmost bough of the Tree of 
Knowledge . . . The bullfighter . . . 
The beginning of the Big Parade 
. . . Holding hands. Tsh! Tsh! 




H 



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!> 



6 



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X 




Former President Franklin and Dr. 
William E. Shaw compare notes 
. . . The commencement speaker. 
Bishop Chitamhar, and wife . . . 
Dr. S. Parkes Cadman and President 
Gross . . . The chorus leads the 
procession of graduates . . . For- 
mer presidents. Black and Faulkner, 
discuss old times . . . Five presi- 
dents of Union College at 1936 Com- 
mencement . . . Bishop Smith, 
President Gross, and Bishop Chi- 
tamhar . . . Miss Sarah Stevenson, 
granddaughter of Dr. Stevenson, 
lirst president of Union College . . . 
Part of the procession . . . Dr. 
Shaw, baccalaureate speaker, and 
Dr. James P. Faulkner, just before 
receiving rheir honorary degrees 
. . . E,\-Governor of Kentucky and 
ex-Presidenr of Union College, 
James D. Black . . . Miss Weeks 
. . . Baccalaureate Sunday . . . 
Commencement Day . . . Dr. Hyde 
. . . 1536 Graduates, Faculty, and 
Speakers. 



THE 



19 3 6 



STESPEAK 



The tennis courts, the gymniisium, 
and the power house . . . Looking 
up the big walk after snowfall . . . 
Snow-laden branches frame this 
picture of the boys' hall . . . The 
two dormitories in winter ... A 
view of the gym and the water 
tower from Stevenson Hall ... As 
the boys' hall looks from the tower 
. . . Clouds enhance the beauty of 
this view of the gymnasium and 
the water tower . . . The gym 
entrance ... A worm's-eye view 
of the tower of the Administration 
Building ... A wintry scene con- 
trasts with a vie\v of the lake at 
Dishman Springs . . . From the 
Pinnacle at Cumberland Gap . . . 
The majestic beauty of Cumberland 
Falls . . . Two views from the 
tower . . . Speed Hall — a cozy re- 
treat in such weather as this . . . 
The President's home ... A view 
of the tower from College Street 
. . . The power house . . . The 
Administration Building in winter 
. . . Two unusual snow scenes 
. . . The football held . . . Steven- 
son Hall from the chem lab . . . 
The Oldfield flower garden — rendez- 
vous of campus couples . . . Ste- 
venson Hall side entrance . . . The 
Administration Building through 
the trees. 




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What Jo you see, Shorty':' . . . 
Look uh.it I caught . . . The 
Doctor . . . Come up 'n see me 
sometime . . . What's Bill Morton 
doing in the librar\"? ... Is it 
good'J . . . The Man from India 
. . Two flippant flappers . . . 
You look |ust too sweet, Aubrev 
. . . Do vou take this gal to he 
\our awful wedded wife? . . . Nice 
doggie . . . "Hello, ev'r\bodv!" 
. . . Scoot over, Irene . . . Wouldn't 
a chair be more comfortable, 
Bozarth? . . . Please pass the beans 
. . .Gimme a flower . . . Oo, them 
beautiful figures. 



THE 



1 9 



3 G 



STESPFAN 



Time to retire . . . Who wants to 
kiss the bride? . . . Jack assumes 
an air of nonchalance when the 
cameraman finds him holding 
Molly's hand . . . Lowell and Lois 
. . . The Union College Orchestra 
. . . No use trying to hide, Burk- 
hart and Mayer . . . Alone . . . 
What pretty smiles! . . . Lemme 
plav with your doll, Martha Ann 
. . . Hat and gloves. What, no 
cane? . . . Donald Grant, modern 
historian from Scotland . . . Can 
that be little Juanita attached to 
those feet? . . . What's the matter, 
Molly? Did Jack run off and leave 
you? . . . The head that guided 
the Orange and Black with a firm 
hand . . . Help! It's after me! 
. . . What's this? . . . Future star 
athlete prepares to meet all comers 
. . .Watch out! I'm slippin'. 




THE 



9 



N 







The start of the Snozrle Goober 
Derby. Hold that pose, Darton! 
, . . W'hatcha mean — Stop? . . . 
Four little girls in a row . . . 
'Ba Thane" group . . . Hold your 
horses! . . . "Smilin' Through" . . . 
Girls, and more girls . . . Martha 
Ann getting a sun tan . . . Drop 
that pole, Pauline . . . Shop- 
ping tour . . . Trying to keep 
warm? . . . Dr. Gray and the 
twins . . . Mary Sue pays due re- 
spect to upperclassman Oval Jones 
while Nita adds enchantment to 
the view. 



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Some of Union's first students . . . 
Dr. McPheeters is shown the Falls 
. . . Ready, Frank-" . . . Goin' 
places . . . See the birdie? . . . 
Per goodness sakes! And right in 
front of Speed Hall! . . . That's 
better. You guys surely got dressed 
in a hurr\' . . . Princess Ruth and 
Loreta, an attendant . . . Barry in 
a blue mood . . . Dr. Gibson . . . 
The Dean . . . Picnicking . . . 
Even the chorus robe doesn't make 
Charlie look like a senior . . . Dr. 
Grav . . . And then Peter Rabbit 
said, "Leggo my ear, Betty!" . . . 
What's wrong with this picture? 
. . . Mo\'e o\er, Stone, and let 
Juanita in the picture . . . Miss 
Eiselen . . . Don't do it, Charlie 
. . . Waiting to rehearse the Com- 
mencement march . . . He's sad; 
she's glad. He must ha\e said 
"Yes" . . . Puzzle: Find the sixth 
snake . . . How do you do it, 
Clark? . . . Bert Catron, letterman 
in tennis and basketball . . . Dare- 
devil Knuckles demonstrates a well- 
balanced personality . . . Don t let 
it bite me . . . Douglas sees some- 
thing funny . . . Mayer and Battle 
wonder if Mrs. Burns will let them 
inside . . . All dressed up . . 
Last and least. 




THE 



1 9 .t 



stespea:\ 




That's a fine towel vou have there, 
Andy . . . The old grads return 
for Commencement . . . Move over 
so ne can see the Falls . . . You 
look mighty comfortable . . . Bill 
and Aunt Mae pick Albright's cor- 
ner to do a little hand-holding . . . 
Speed Hall inmates . . . Could vou 
spare a hire of that bread, Barry? 
. . . \\'h\', Tomm\"! That's it; 
pull her hair, Edith . . . This is 
so sudden! . . . An exclusive pic- 
ture of Battle first reading the 
marriage license of Don and Martha. 
No fool in'! And is he surprised! 
... A birJ's-eye view of Imogene 
Mayo . . .Coeds . . . Gene, two's 
L0mpan\" and three's a crowd! . . . 
Miles of smiles . . . The loafer 
. . .Prex\ and wile . . . Ba Thane 
and Ma Ma\- . . , Peek-a-boo . . . 
The ladies pose tor a picture . . . 
Sturdivants and Laymons . . . Let's 
sit down and rest on this nice, com- 
fortable sign . . . Well, look who's 
here! ... It sure turned cold in a 
luirrv. 



THE 



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E 



Let me ride ncNt . . . The Campus 
Sweetheart . . . Verj' graceful, 
Singer . . . Don't look now, but 
there's a car behind you, Charlie 
. . "My baby's prettier than 
yours" . . . Four little snowflakes 
. . . Rah! Rah! Union! ... On a 
hike . . . Come on out; we know 
you . . . Wipe that frown off, 
George . . . Pauline gets a man 
. . . Pettus-Duncan . . . Nobody 
lonesome . . . Take your medicine 
Tike a good girl . . . Loafing . . . 
Smiling . . . Prexy homeward bound 
. . . Don't bother to get off the 
track . . . Gotta a letter for me? 
. . . Those peanut pushers again 
... A couple of cheerleaders . . . 
Letting things slide . . . "But don't 
go near the water" . . 
. . . Gotta date, Dave? 



Buddies 




''-^^BdT' 



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1¥ 




Have :i pe.inut, mister? . . . You 
iool^ swell, John . . . An air- 
plane! Rescued at last! . . . Oops, 
you missed it . . . George and 
Birnc\" . . . Speed Hallites . . . 
Editorial hored . . . Tarzan . . . 
Must he Sunday ... A hunch of 
racketeers . . . L'nionites . . . 
Freshman peanut pushers coming 
into the home stretch . . . A group 
at ease under the trees . . . Bishop 
H. Lester Smith . . . The cast of 
"Ba Thane" after an admirahle per- 
formance . . . Another bathing 
beauty . . . Freshie friends . . . 
Prew at \\ork. 



_2 „ -rr-r- ■Tuarr- 



THE 



1 9 3 G 



STESPEAN 



Bridiil shower for Eleanor Owens 
Clark, A.B.-M.R.S. . . . Fresh- 
men at large . . . Miss Ward ar 
sea . . . Two groups of students 
and otherwise . . . The two Pats 
. . . No fair using three rackets, 
Keith , . . Another slant on stu- 
dent life . . . Between chisses . . . 
Let me carrv the music . . . Serve 
em up . . . Goin' our w.iv'-' . 
Don't he bashful, Eleanor. Sit up 
pretty like Bill Buck . . . Fresh- 
man Da\' . . . Preachers Stone and 
Singer en route to church . . . 
Ah-ha, acrobats in our midst . . . 
The Centre match . . . Which way 
IS which, Fred? . . . Jean with 
Toby and Company . . . And here's 
a good place to "Stop." 




THE 



I » :t a 



S T E S 



E A N 



CALENDAR 




SEPTEMBER 

1 — News! At the Knox County Fair the bull simgs Schutz, Union tree surgeon. 

8— Opening day — 56th year. 

9 — Mixer in gymnasium. Grav's wedding anniversary — don't know which one. 
iG— Another mixer in gym — students all mixed up by this time. 
11— Y.W. hike for new girls. Opening chapel, with introductions and speeches. 
15 — Barhourville District League Union meets here 

66 



HE 1936 STESPEAIV 

14 — First week-end; epidemic of nostalgia causes general exodus of freshmen. 

15 — Picnic at Governor Sampson's. 

18 — Physical exams for boys. 

19 — Gene Sullivan, promising soph hack, injured in football practice. Physical exams 

for "goils." 
2.1 — Y.iVI.C.A. picnic to Long Hill. (Seems to he a number of girls in the Y.M. this year.) 
2.3 — Beta Chi Alpha tea for nevs' girls — 17 to ? years new. 
14 — Pep session in chapel; "Mr. Grumps," mascot, introduced. Epworth League social 

at Speed Hall, with the Louis-Baer fight the main attraction. 
i6 — Miss Eiselen in chapel; "I have no objections to marriage." What's this — a proposal? 
2.-J — Freshman day! Poor benighted frosh everywhere . . . most of them looked like 

they dressed in the dark — all should have stayed there. Burrett quintet refuses to 

meet strong Bulldog eleven; so \'arsity defeats Frosh 6-0. 
30 — First "rat" court; paddles and soothing ointment much in evidence. 



OCTOBER 

I — Faculty reception; frosh initiated to tuxes, smiles, and punch. Faculty men look 

(and are) most uncomfortable in stiff fronts. 
4 — Tinsley, most recalcitrant freshman, pleads for classmates to take initiation in right 
spirit. Laymon meets classes; his sister meets Pitzer. Election of Lake as cheer- 
leader and burning of "UC" on the hill pave way for night victory over Hiwassee35-6. 
8 The very tall Rev. W. C. Stewart is chapel speaker. Height recalls scripture, "O 
Lord, how long. " 

10 — U.C.E.A. convenes here. Dr. Merton S. Rice speaks on Bishop Quayle and gumbo mud. 

II — U.C.E.A. delegates prepare to leave; "The Devil Take the Hindmost" is subject of 
Rice's speech. Bulldogs win from Louisville by virtue of Sullies 65-yard sprint for 
touchdown. 

II — Frosh lose night game to Middlesboro High 14-0. 

14 — Is Miss Eiselen's face red? . . . scarlet fever. 

15 — Prexy pinch-hits for Dr. McPheeters in chapel talk. 

16 — The late Dr. McPheeters, Indianapolis, arrives for three chapel talks. 

19 — Union crushes Morehead 31-0. 

14 — Lamb's tales about Scarlet Fever, or state doctor's comments on the streptococcus. 

15 — Dr. Gibson in chapel: "We're in for a musical program by Charles Steele and Claude 
Faulkner. " 

2.6 — Holbrook . . . nufsed! 

2.9 — Frosh, 13 — B.H.S., 6. 

NOVEiWBER 

3 — Elmo Figgins goes as missionary to Red Bird; Red Bird tiles formal protest with 

U.S. government. 
4 — Mid-semester exams. Slaviansky Chorus performs. Russians run all over stage while 

sitting down; they call it dancing. 
7 — Bread given in chapel — "Bread" being a one-act play. 
8 — Union observes Youth Movement for World Peace. 
9 — Union declares war on Eastern. Score, 7-7. 
14 — Preachers' Kids organize; Sullivan and Burch injured — at football practice. 
15 — Pep rally and treasure hunt to arouse spirit for the morrow. 

16 — Home-coming! Union, o — Georgetown, o. Heap much rain . . . heap much mud 
. . . heap much Buchanan. Freshmen stage female grid battle between halves; 
girls bemoan soiling of evening dresses. 
2-C — Sam Cawn fetes Bulldog eleven at Ideal Cafe. Some fete; some feed! 
2.1 — Channing Beebe, African explorer, tells of ants, elephants, snakes, monkevs. All 

glad to see him; he's glad to see some of the frosh. 
ii — Stupendous, colossal, gigantic Bluff and Bragg Circus in gvm. 
2-5 — Football banquet — Coach Bacon leads diners and speakers. 
2.8 — Thanksgiving holiday; Y's give party at Speed Hall. 

3c — Bill Buchanan and Tubby Young place on All-State second team; Turner, honorable 
mention. 

67 



HE 1936 STESPEAN 



DECEMBER 

2. — Girls' Glee Club parr\-. 

4 — Rev. P. J. Hamilton, alumnus of '35, speaks in chapel. Ernest Smith, Union freshman, 

places fourth in state oratorical contest. 
6 — Miss Corwin, librarian, reads Christmas story in chapel . . . persuades three fresh- 
men that there is a Santa Claus. 
8 — Y.W.C.A. bazaar opens . , . and of all the bizarre things they have for sale! 
10 — Basketball begins! \'arsitv, 38 — PineviUe All-Stars, 31; Frosh, 36 — B.H.S., 19. 
13 — Union cagers, 46 — L.M.U., 33. Musical chapel program by Captain Abler, Miss 
Sutphen, Messrs. Cecil Ely, and Birney Gross. Ely reverses his field arid gives the 
audience the bird while others "Listen to the Mockingbird." 
14 — All-school Christmas partv in gvm. Come out from behind those whiskers, Prexy! 
i> — \'arsity chorus presents the "Messiah." Speed Hall girls have late Christmas party. 
iS — Plavlikers' Christmas gift to public: three very excellent one-act plays. 
2.1 — \"acation begins. Coach warns basketball players. 
2.6 — Prexy ties the knot for T. J. Luke, '3^, and IMary Sue Lateral, '34. Luke must not 

have been warned by Coach or anyone else. 
17 — George Akers, student from Pennsylvania, is heir-conditioned. Mother and baby, 
fine, father, not so well. 

JANUARY 

1 — Students make resolutions. 

2. — Students break resolutions. 

3 — Union gains revenge; cagers defeat Holbrook 3S-ii- 

4 — Union, 45 — Williamsburg Athletic Club, 14. 

5 — -Johnny York, class of 193s, former star athlete, dies at Russell, Kentucky. 

6 — Recitations resumed ... ho hum ... ho hum . . . zzzawzzzzaw. Basketball 
team away at Morehead, losing in late seconds i8-i6. 

7 — Petrie's White Hussars, popular musical quintet, starts the year's lyceum program. 
Pres. Gross tells how to develop character in chapel talk 

9 — Prexy speaks again . . . this time without being confined to a sub|ect. 
13 — Frosh trim Barbourville High Alumni 4S-L1. 
14 — Rev. W. A. Vorhis, Cincinnati, begins series of three chapel addresses . . . tall man 

. . . deep subjects. 
16 — Plavlikers' party at Prof. Carpenter's home. 
17 — Dr. George Opdyke, art authority, addresses chapel and class audiences. He "gets 

a kick" out of art. We "get a kick" out of ^^'estern, 44-31- 
18 — Murray mauls Bulldogs 48-2.8. 

19 — The leaves begin to turn . . . two days till final exams, 
id — Art exhibit at Speed Hall. 
II — Final exams. 

2.G — Mildred \'arden and Marvin Young graduate. 
zj — Second semester registration begins. 

i8 — Frosh defeat Bell County High 58-34. \'arsity takes All-Stars into camp 36-30. 
2.9 — Second semester classes begin. Prexy speaks at opening chapel. '^'.W.C.A. tea for 

incoming girls. 
31 — Football awards made in chapel . . . speeches by Sturdivant, Shear, Bacon, Gross. 

FEBRUARY 

I — Hilltoppers top Union <)i-35, playing over heads of Bulldogs. There oughta be a law 
against guys growing that tall! Frosh swamp Black Star 53-13. 

4 — Class meetings. 

6 — Pep rally at chapel period. 

7 — Miss Eiselen returns after illness. Bulldogs lose at Transv 51-2.4; Frosh defeat 
B. H. S. 45-16. 

8 — Cagers lose at Georgetown 38-33 in overtime. 

10 — Stevenson Hall Style Show goes over with a bang! . . . shades of Ziegfeld! 
II — Rev. Horace A. Sprague, Louisville, begins series of four chapel talks. 
14 — Freshman team trounces Pineville CCC 37-2.3. 
16 — Union draws Morehead for K.I.A.C. cage tourney. 

68 



HE 1936 STE»iPE 



17 — Epworth League parry at Speed Hall. 

18 — A real thriller in the U.C. gym . . . Georgetown, ii — Union, xo. Frosh, xS — 

Hazel Green, i6. 
2.0 — Bulldogs come from behind to take Centre 42.-36. 
ii — Music from Shakespeare presented in chapel. Stevenson Hall holds open house to 

dedicate new parlor furnishings . . . ladies see how the other half lives, and are 

regally entertained. 
ii — Frosh lose to Bell County High 40-31. 
24 — Intramural basketball starts. 
2.5 — Classic Guild, New York, presents "Great Scenes from Shakespeare," and they 

were great. Frosh, quiet, return from Black Star with 45-33 win. 
1.6 — Rev. Nevil White, '31, Pikeville, is chapel speaker. Frosh, noisy, return from Corbin 

with 41-14 loss. Today Lu Sturdivant claims she passed her sixteenth birthday — she 

must have passed it coming back. 
17 — Pineville High School music department entertains in chapel . . . xylophone, 

piano, vocal chords. 
i8 — Faculty reception in Union gym while cage team loses to Morehead m Western gym. 

We had the punch here; they needed it there. 
19 — Western tops Eastern 34-11 for fifth straight K.I.A.C. title. 

MARCH 

4 — Epworth League play, "Ba Thane," in chapel . . . moving . . . stirring . . . 

inspiring. 
5 — More Shakespearean music in chapel. 
6 — Avon Players, starring Florence Pevton, delight plav-goers with "Romeo and 

Juliet" and "Othello." 
9 — David Baker elected Y.M.C.A. president for ensuing year. 
10 — Dr. C. G. Chappell, Birmingham, begins four-day series of chapel talks ... he gets 

you . . . like that! He proves that one neeci not be long-faced to be religious. 
II — Dr. Gibson goes to church; his car is stolen by someone who didn't. 
II — Spinal meningitis quarantine . . . doesn't your spine feel queer? Dr. Gibson re- 
covers his car — in pieces. 
13 — ^Dr. Chappell's closing talk ... a memorable time. 
15 — Church services at college, as quarantine closes churches. 
16 — Mary Jane Laymon elected Y.W.C.A. president. 
18 — Basketeers defeat Barbourville 19-17 for intramural title. Field goals by Clark in 

overtime period provide margin of victory. 
19 — Donald Grant begins two-day rush of speech after speech. Delights everyone with 

humor, Scotch accent, and inexhaustible knowledge of foreign affairs. 
II — Football men get trophies. 

13 — Education Club's Art Exhibit, lasting a week, begins. Spring football starts. 
14 — Faculty members discuss art appreciation in chapel. 
16 — Spring vacation does not begin because of quarantine. 
17 — Miss Dildine tells of her childhood in China. 
18 — Dr. Gray's rural sociology class gives rural party in gym. 
30 — Basketball awards made. 
31 — Prexy starts trip to West Coast. Spring term begins, 71 new students. Dr. Gray tells 

tales about Paul Bunyan, while Bill Morton blushes and students hold tongues 

in cheeks. 

APRIL 

I — Orange and Black, very April Foolish, tells of Prexy's world tour, the recent flea 

circus, and the Holbrook game (revised version). Some students don't get the point 

to part of Jest Extemperroneous. 
1 — Barbourville High School presents musical chapel program. 
3 — Clark and Faulkner leave town — partly to escape ire aroused by April Fool edition; 

partly to attend Kentucky Intercollegiate Press Association convention at Eastern. 

Big sports rodeo in gymnasium, with Mayer winning ping-pong finals. Jack Wolfe 

elected freshman prexy. 

69 



HE 19»6 STESPEAX 



6 — Y cabinets installed. 

9 — "'The Terrible Meek," excellent Easter play, staged in chapel, 
lo — Easter music in chapel. Tennis match with Wayne University, of Detroit, halted 

by rain, with Bulldogs trailing. 
iL — Sunrise service at Christian Church . . . President Gross' sermon . . . "Hallelujah 

Chorus." 
14 — Miss Grace \\'ilson, Manchester, begins series of four chapel talks. 
16 — Spring vacation hnallv starts. 
17 — X'arsitv chorus leaves on week's tour. 

II — Ruth Donaldson selected most beautiful girl in Stespean poll. 
13 — K.E.A. convention attracts faculty members. 
2.4 — Miss Eiselen m Dutch (costumed tells impressions of Holland. Journalism Club goes 

on picnic, 
i-; — Tennis team loses to Centre v- in niatch here. P.K. Club picnic. 
17 — Dr. W". D. Funkhtjuser gives thought-provoking talks at chapel and at an evening 

banquet. 
iS — Hit bv illness the Bulldog netters forfeit one match but win the rest to defeat 



L.M.U. 6-1. 



MAY 



2. — Still unable to present full strength, the Union netters, invading the Bluegrass, spot 

Eastern one match and go on to win four of the other six to emerge victorious 4-3. 

4 — Netters give Berca one match; Berea takes six. Score; Union, o — Berea, 7. 

^ — Forfeited match provides Centre margin of victory over Bulldogs 4-5 . Ruth Donaldson 

selected Mountain Laurel Festival representative. Annual field day here. Barbour- 

viUe wins team honors; Joe McCauIey and Juanita Knuckles are individual stars. 

"The Late Christopher Bean," junior play, is presented. 

6 — Pres. H. L. Donovan, Eastern State Teachers' College, makes address — "Progress 

Beyond Law." 
8 — Rev. E. L. McClurkan, Pineville minister, is chapel speaker. 

9 — High School Band Festival here. Beta Chi Alpha tea for senior girls. Tennis team 
forfeits one match, drops three others to lose to Cumberland here 4-5. 

II — Blondie returns from Georgia visit, with her Southern accent freshly polished and 
Simonized. 

II — Group pictures for Stespean made. 

13 — Mary Sue Noel — Robert Peace announce wedding March lS. 

14 — Tennis team wins 4-2. at L.M.U. Darton doesn't keep his eve on the ball, however. 

15 — Beta Chi Alpha formal . . . Japanese lanterns . . . punch . . . music . . . parade 
around the walks. 

18 — Junior-senior banquet, featuring W . P. Slusher's magic and the confessions of seniors. 

19 — Senior reception at Baldwin Place . . . music, favors, and that ubiquitous punch. 

10 — May Festival. Floats. Maypole. Color. 

XI — Y.W.C.A. silver tea celebrates 2.5th anniversary. Harlan wins intramural softhall 
crown. Senior day in chapel . . . their first experience with bachelors' gowns. 
Johnson City fails to show up for tennis match. Union wins by default. 

11 — Final exams begin. 

14 — Baccalaureate. Dr. W. E. Shaw, Peoria, Illinois. Processions. Snapshots. 

15 — "Smilin' Through, " senior plav. 

i6 — Iota Sigma Nu, honorary fraternity, hi)lds banquet and organizes. Catherine Faulkner 
elected first president. "For the Present and Rising Generation," pageant com- 
memorating ";oth anniversary of Dr. Stevenson's coming to Union, is presented in 
Union auditorium. 

17 — Last chapel service. Memorial to Dr. Ste\'enson, former president Black presiding. 
Dr. James P. Faulkner, another former president, principal speaker. Dr. Stevenson's 
hrst Commencement address reread. All living former presidents here for Com- 
mencement. Alumni banquet. Addresses by former presidents Percy L. Ports and 
E. T. Franklin. These former presidents are getting thick as hops. 

18 — Commencement. Bishops Jashwant Rao Chitambar, India, and H. Lester Smith, 
Cincinnati. Doctors Shaw and Faulkner receive honorary degrees. Au revoirs. 
Daylight passes into twilight . . . quiet reigns. 

70 



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>:ziz 



ALMA MATER 
Union College 



il 



Words and arrangement by Abigail E. Weeks 



3iB5^ 



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1 (Girt witli ma - ny a grand old moun-tain Stands our Col - lege dear, 
■ I Uu - ion Col - lege, Al - ma Ma - ter, We would praise thee, too. 
For the great -est of all les - sons Praise is ev - er thine: 

As we go to meet life's con - flict. We shall vie - tors be, 

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While the Cum - ber-land sings ev - it Praise for her to hear. | 

For the strength of pre - cepts taught us;W'e'll to them be true, j 

Faith in God and in our broth- er. Ser - vice, too, sub -lime. 

If we're loy - al to tlie pre-cepts Taught so well liy thee. 

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71 



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SCHOOL DIRECTORY 



Abxer. McKixLEY He id nek 

AcHZEHiVER, John* . 31 Summer Hill Ave, Newport 

Agee. Mary Rebecca Barbourville 

*Ahler, Charles E, , . . Corbln 

Akers, George 1411 Short Ave., Scranton, Pa. 

Alpord, Albert Clay. Lav 

Alfred. Joe Walling 

Allen, Denver Hinkle 

Allen, Euna Williamsburg 

Allen, Nora Lee Beverly 

Alred, Pauline Hazel Wallins 

Anders, Mrs. Gladys McNeil Corbin 

Arnold, Emmett Kyle Carrollton 

Ashe, Gladys E Stone Mountain, Ga. 

Ashe, \ era Delle Stone Mountain, Ga. 

Asher, Edna Beverlv 

AsHER, Gilbert. Beverlv 

Asher, Richard W - Jeff 

Asher, Richard W Beverlv 

Ashley, Stella BetheiriJge 

Atkins, Martha Allen Straight Creek 

B 

*Bacon, J. R Barbourvillc 

Bailey, America Culton 

Bailey, Dezzie Ruth Evarts 

Bailey, Ona Mae London 

Bain, Ruby Hope Barbourville 

Baker, David Dagsboro, Del. 

Baker, Dicie Barbourville 

Baker, Esco Bright Shade 

Baker, Hazel P London 

Ball, Lucian Gordon Louisa 

Bandy, Irene Urhana, Ohio 

Barbe, Ruth Whitlev Citv 

Barnett, Mrs. Thelma B London 

Bartle, Rolland Libcrtv 

Bays, Roberta Artemus 

Bays, William Rufus Artemus 

Beams, Jack Barbourville 

Be.\ms, Lenora C Barbourville 

*Bender, Ernest A 42.0 College St., Barbourville 

Bender, Martha 410 College St., Barbourville 

Berry, Martha Corhin, Route No. } 

Bingham, Dora Devvitt 

Bird, Howard Ne\isdale 

BiviNS. Marvin Wallins 

Black, Mary Ellen Jarvis Store 

Blackburn, Blanche Loyall 

Blackburn, Kathleen Loyall 

*Blair, Ja.mes F. Pine Street, Barbourville 

Blair, J. L N. Mam St., Barbourville 

Boatright, Blanche Cubage 

BoGGS, Kendall Whitesburg 

Booth, Harold Louisa 



Bowling, Carrie S Marcum 

Bozarth, Murrell 144S Catalpa Ave., Louisville 

Bray, Mrs. Elsie Bays Artemus 

Bright, Lela Baileys Switch 

Brittain, Twila Tinsley 

Britton, Elvy - Heidrick' 

Brock, Doris Ada Corhin, Route No. i 

Brock, Hobert Corbin, Route No. i 

Brock, Perl Vernon Kettle Island 

Broughton. Kathlyn Louellen 

Brown, Reid Gilbert Indian Creek 

Bryant, Mabel London 

Buchanan, G. N Barbourville 

Buchanan, Howard Barbourville 

Buchanan, William H Barbourville 

Burch, Clarence O Barbour\ ille 

Burch, Glenn Barbourville 

*Burgess, Frank K Carlisle 

Burkhart, Ralph Clayton Wallins 

*BuRNS, Mrs. Eva York, Nebraska 

Burns, Opal Oneida 

Burton, Arline Ellen 

Burton, Della Taylor Barbourville 

Burton, Heyward Ellen 

Burton, Louise Ellen 

Burton, W. E Corbin 

Butt, Edna Rose Waynesburg 



Cable, Allie Marie Fincastle 

Callahan, Brown Cow Creek 

Callebs, Mrs. Elon Pope Girdler 

Campbell, Birchel N. Main St., Barbourville 

Campbell, Mrs. Carrie F Pernion 

Carnes, Alice Barnyard 

Carnes, Charles Dewitt 

♦Carpenter, M. G 2.14 Main St., Barbourville 

Carpenter, Virginia 114 Main St., Barbourville 

Carter, Christine Wallins 

Cvtron, Bert Barbourville 

Cawn, Helen 2.09 N. Mam St., Barbourville 

Clark, Glenn Hickory 

Clay, Agnes Verda 

Clay, Wade Paintsville 

Cline, Donald Bellevuc 

Clutts, George Crummies 

Cobb, Mrs. Edith Barbourville 

CoLLETTE, Hubert Pinc\ ille 

Combs, Clara Oneida 

Combs, Hattie Oneida 

Combs, Lincoln Whitesburg 

CoRDRAY, Jeannette Ncw Philadelphia, Ohio 

Corey, Charles Baileys Switch 

Corey, Leon Uniondale, Pa. 

*CoRwiN, EupHEMiA K io Prospect, Berea 

Cox, Howard Grays 



*Member of faculty or .staff. 

All places in Kentuck>' unless otherwise indicated. 



72- 



HE 1936 STESPEAX 



1 
IF IT IS GOOD TO EAT YOU CAN GET 11 HERE ; 

Fa 11 Ik tier Hofpl 



OLD KENTUCKY HOSPITALITY 



CERTIFIED BY THE STATE BOARD OF HEALTH 



HOME AWAY FROM HOME 



GRADE "A" HOTEL 

Free Open Air Parking 
Top Notch in Everything But Prices / 

• When it comes to food our guests tell us that our food is supreme. The |; 
customer is always right at the Faulkner. Rest assured. All rooms well ' 
heated. Hot and cold running water in each room. Meals 50c. ! 

• Rooms — 55c to $1.00. With bath or shower — $1.50. 

"We fill the man but never empty his pocketbook." 

■ 

'I 
'. 

MRS. CHAS. R. MITCHELL 

Owner and Manager 

Barhourville, Kentucky 



National Theatre 

The Home of Perfect Sound 

• Visit the National Theatre as often as possible. Only through your patronage 

can we still continue to run the best pictures made. ; 

• We assure you that we appreciate your business and will do everything 
humanly possible to give you a pleasant evening. 

It Is Always Comfortable At The National 
CHAS. R. MITCHELL 

Owner and Manager ,[ 

Barhourville, Kentucky I 



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SCHOOL DIRECTORY 



Creasy, Ruth Barbourx illc 

Creech, Frank Pineville 

Croley, Archie Mountain Ash 

Croley, Lora Carpenter 

Crouch, Della. Evarts 

CuNDiFF, Raymond Sol\\'ay 

D 

Darton, Joseph i*^} Knox" Ave., Grantwood, N.J. 

Davidson, Estill Chestnutburi^ 

Davidson, Mrs. Nora Bird Pleasant View 

Davis, Charles - OneiJa 

Davis, Clarence Barbour\ ille 

Davis, Jeree. . Barbourvilie 

Davis, Mattie Barbourvilie 

Davis, Pauline Williamsburi; 

*Davis, Thomas M. . . Pine St., Barbourvilie 

Davis, William Ester Barbourvilie 

Davis, William L Barbourvilie 

Dean, \'iolet, , Boone\illc 

Dean, William Tinsley 

Decker, Dorothy Barbourvilie 

Dickey, Mamye Paducah 

*Dildine, Mary Ellen. W. Third St., Marvville, Mo. 
DiLLioN, Jane B. . . London 

DiNSMORE, Denver Woodbine 

Disney, Marie Barbourvilie 

Disney, Ralph Corbin 

Dodd, Joe. . Cawood 

Donaldson, Helen, 

139 Leonard Place, Knoxville, Tcnn. 
Donaldson, Ruth, 

139 Leonard Place, Knowille, Tenn. 
Donaldson, Wade Gra\s 

Drinnon, Herman. Middlesboro 

Dugger, Hazel 609 Masters St., Corhin 

Duncan, Blaine.. 1113 Fourth St., Huntington, W. \'a. 

Dunn, Cleo Corbin 

Dyer, Eugene. Savoy 

E 

Eastridge. Mrs. Winnie . Bryants Store 

Edwards, Joe . N. Main St., Barbourvilie 

Edwards, Lucv. B.ilk.in 

*EisELEN, Elizabeth, 

2.34oOrrington Ave, Evansron, III 

Elam, Jeannette Pmevillc 

Elam, Neva Jarvis Store 

Elliott, James Middleburi; 

Elliott, John Sherman Middlebui-t; 

Ellison, Mildred Corbin 

Ely, Cecil . Barbourvilie 

Engle, Opal Gra\ s 

Estes, Tradathan London 

Evans, Louie Barbourvilie 

F 

Faulkner, Alma Ruth Barbourvilie 

Faulkner, Anna Russell Barbourvilie 



Faulkner, Arnold Barbourvilie 

*Faulkner, Catherine. .501 N. Main St., Barbourvilie 
Faulkner, Claude. .501 N. Main St., Barbourvilie 

Faulkn-br, Eleanor Depot St., Barbour\ille 

Faulkner, Helen 615 N. Main St., Barbourvilie 

*Faulkner, Roy 501 N. Main St., Barbourvilie 

Feather, John. Corbin 

FiGGiNs, Elmo Augusta 

Foley, Edna . Barbourvilie 

Fox, Mrs. Irene Barbourvilie 

Fox, Jeree Barbourvilie 

Franz, Helen Rose Russell 

Franz, Howard Russell 

Franz, Ralph Russell 

Fretwell, Birdie. Colniar 

Fuller, Glenn Barbourvilie 

G 

Gaines, John London 

Gallian, Ruth Russell 

Gay, Chester Sizerock 

Gibson, Agatha Heidrick 

*GiBSON, Byron H .410 N. Main St., Barbourvilie 

Gibson, Harold , Box 152., War, W. Va. 

Gibson, Kermit Artemus 

Gibson, Mila Artemus 

Gilbert, H. B Heidrick 

Gilliam, John M Grays 

Girdner, Doyle Lay 

GoiNS, John Wheeler 

Grant, Mrs. Luciel Barbourvilie 

*Gray, Wayne T . .404 N. Main St., Barbourvilie 

Green, Mrs. C. W Barbourvilie 

Greene, Charles N. Main St., Barbourvilie 

Greene, Cleo Calvin 

Greene, Dorothy Barbourvilie 

Greene, Laura Pmevillc 

Greene, Mollye Pmeville 

Griswold, Lucille Wallins 

*Gross, John Owen. . Baldwin Place, Barbourvilie 
Gross, \'erne Wallins 

H 

Hacker, Ica Oneida 

Halcomb, Minnie . Gordon 

Hale, Aaron. Barbourvilie 

Hale, Lenora Barbourvilie 

Hale, Ruby Barbourvilie 

Hammonds, Billy Pineville 

Hammonds, George Pine\'ille 

H.vmmonds, Leslie Barbourvilie 

Hammonds, Lillian Barbourvilie 

Hammons, Frank. Flat Lick 

Hammons, Orvel Barbourvilie 

Hampton, William Herman Lay 

Harkleroad, Lela London 

Harris, Ila Baxter 

Hart, Mary Corbin 

Hash, Jean Elizabeth Pineville 

*Haswell, Georgia M Hardinsburg 



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Cole Hughes Co. j PhotOQrauhs 

»roceries Fresh Meats J / ^^ § 



Groceries 

Fruits 

Cakes 



Fresh Meats 

Candies 

Crackers 



HARDWARE 

Paints Varnishes 

Barbourville, Ky. 



The Mountain Advocate 



Office Supplies 



Job Printers 



Typewriters, Stationery J 

Cards | 

Invitations Announcements s 

Barbourville, Kentucky t 






"WE THANK YOU" 

Kidd Brothers 



L^^ 



Herndon Drug Co. 

Your Rexall Store 



Barbourville 
Kentucky 



in this ANNUAL made by 



The Earner Studio 



cT'vysf^ 



315 North Main Street 
Corbin, Ky. 



I 



Golde's Dept. Store 

Knox County's Largest Store 



Hyde Park Suits 
Manhattan Shirts 
Freeman Shoes 



Ladies' Up-to-date 
Ready-to- Wear 
and MilJinerv 



Golde ivants to see V 




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SCHOOL DIRECTORY 



Hatfield, Estelle jeffersonville, Ind. 

Haux, Love Barbourville 

Hauser, Gus Barbourville 

Hauser, Louise Barhourviilc 

Hayes, Kenneth Louisa 

Hayes. William Curtis Pineville 

Heaberlix, Bertha .Wurtland 

Helton, Mrs. Dorothy Wallins 

Hen-drkks, Martha Barbourville 

Hendrickson. Phoeba Jane Four Mile 

Hensley, Ballard Baxter 

Hensley. Mrs. Eller Cubase 

Hen'Sley. Virgil Box 113. Corbin 

Hicks, Clinton 1104 Forest Ave., Maysville 

HiGGiNS, J. M Corbin 

Higgins, Robert. Corbin 

Hill, Luther Box 40, Rock hold 

Hodges. Hazel Kettle Island 

Hodges, Holbert MaplesviUe 

Hodges, Willis Wallins 

HoLCOMB, \'elma " Bradshaw 

Holland. Ferne Barbourville 

Hollen, Cap Goose Rock 

HoLLEN, Farmer Goose Rock 

Hopper, Mrs. America Corbin 

Hopper, Everett Barbourville 

Hopper, Herman Bryants Store 

Hopper, Rose Corbin 

Horne, L.J Robinson Creek 

Hornsby, Chester Tankslev 

Horrall, Roland Vincennes, Ind. 

Howard, Amster Pineville 

Ho\vard, Fred Twila 

Hovvard, Laura. Hulen 

Howard. Leora Flat Lick 

Howard, Zelm \ Tinsle\' 

Howard. Z. R Corbin 

Hubbard, Ethel Roark 

Hubbard, Etta Roark 

Hubbard, Grace London 

Hubbard, Granvel Rudolph Baughman 

Hubbard, W. P. Baughman 

Hughes, Irene 142. Pine St., Barbourville 

Hughes, Randall 142. Pine St., Barbourville 

Hurst, Pascal Calvin 

HuTToN, Everett Barbourville 

*Hyde, Arthur, M Olivet, Mich. 

J 

Jackson, Carrie Balkan 

Jackson, Eddie F. C. Route, Biirbour\ ille 

Jackson, Harold Fhit Lick 

Jackson, Lester Baileys Switch 

Jackson, Rahma Fl.it Lick 

Jarvis, Mrs. Arah B.irboiirville 

Jarvis, Claude B.iileys Switch 

Jarvis, Ellen M Jarvis Store 

Jarvis, Goldie Benham 

Jarvis, Lucy Jarvis Store 



Johnson, Arthur E Fletcher 

Johnson, Gellie Benham 

Johnson, Myrtle Cumberland 

Johnson, Nadine Benham 

Johnson, Ned Wurtland 

Johnston, Maurine Alva 

Jones, Mrs. Bertha Corbin 

Jones, Harry. Salyersville 

Jones, James Albert Pruden, Tenn. 

Jones, John Henry Artemus 

Jones, Maude Girdler 

Jones, Oval Corbin 

Jones, Pauline Corbin 

Jones, Robert R Williamsburg 

Jones, Thelma Grays 

Jordan, James William Barbourville 

Jordan, Jessie BarbourxiUe 

K 

Keaton. Paul Salyersville 

Kelley, Edith Alva 

Knuckles, George Beverlv 

Knuckles, Juanita Beverlv 

Knuckles, Lou Anna. Beverlv 

L 

' Lacy, Delbert Route No. 3, Loveland, Ohio 

Lake, Mallam McHenry 

Lambdin, Dewitt Clairfield, Tenn. 

Landreth, Edward Cynthiana 

Lawson, Dillard Kettle Island 

Lawson, Helen Barbourville 

Lawson, W. H Elys 

Lay, Mrs. Bessie Corbin 

*Laymon, Charles M 413 River St., Barbourville 

Laymon, Mary Jane 413 River St., Barbourville 

Leger, Leamon Rockhold 

Lewis, Gordon London 

Lewis, Walter Plank 

Lloyd, Dorothy 506 Oak St., Corbin 

Lloyd, Laurine 2.07 17th St., Corbin 

Locke, Reed Kettle Island 

Lovett, Erma Loyall 

M 

McCauley, Joe , . , Greenville 

*McClure, Pauline. , . Faulkner Hotel, Barbourville 

McCormick, Mrs. Nannie Barbourville 

McCracken, Leota Grays 

McCray, Martha Belle Barbourville 

McCuLLouGH, Ernest Greenfield, Ohio 

McDonald, Roberta Pineville 

McDowell, Cornelius Harlan 

McGaffee, Gilbert Tinsley 

McKeehan, Morris Rockhold 

McKnight, John Wallins 

McNeil, Mrs. Cecil Grays 

McNeil, John Grays 

McNeil, Mrs. Reba Barbourville 



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Union National Bank 

Member Federal Reserve System 
Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation 

Deposits insured up to !|!5,000 for each «lepositor 

RESOURCES OVER ONE HALF MILLION DOLLARS 

• • • 

Complete Banking Service 
Safety Boxes for Rent 

• • • 

WE SELL TRAVELERS' CHECKS MAINTAIN SAVINGS DEPARTMENT 



KENNETH H. TUGGLE 

President 



MATTHEW McKEEHAN 

Cashier 



Albright Drug Co., Inc. 

Where the Students Love to 
Linger Longer 



Cawn & Co. 

Ready-to-Wear 

Exclusive, hut not Expensive 
Barbourville, Kentucky 



For the latest and smartest 
in ladies' and gents' furnishings 

Croley's Store 



Florsheim 
Shoes 



Air step 
Shoes 



Barbourville, Ky. 




Turn any control knob and a word telling you 
what happens flashes in a telltale slot. Operat- 
ing a Zenith is not only simple; it's fun. 

Zenith, America's Most Copied Radio 

MILLER RADIO STORE 

Barbourville, Kentucky 






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Magee, Arue Brock 

Maggard, Neil Barhoiiiville 

Maiden, Frances Pc.irl 

Marcum, Ed Manchester 

Marcum, Etta London 

Mayer, Charles Cold Spring 

Mayhew, Roberta Barbourville 

Mayo, Imogene Paintsville 

Mays, Susan Place 

Mealer, Billy Barhourx ille 

Melvin, Frank Racel.ind 

Messer, James Barbourville 

Messer, Mae . . Barbourville 

Michael, Mary Elizabeth . 145 S. College St., Pikeville 

Miles, Gayle Barbourville 

Miller, Bernard Hartford 

Miller, Rose Arnette Barbourville 

Mills, Carnes Mills 

Mills, Mrs. C \rrie Sc.iK 

Mills, Charles, Barbour \ ille 

Mills, Charlsie Mae Barbour\ ille 

Mills, Earl Bright Shade 

Mills, Henry C Dewitt 

Mills, Marie - Dewitt 

Mills, Mrs. Ruth Callebs Fount 

Mills, Mrs. S. .■\. Pineville 

Mills, Mrs. Velma Sears Barbourxille 

Mink, Anna Mae Corbin 

Miracle, Andrew Lo\ al I 

Miracle, Bessie Cahin 

Miracle, Elsa Cubage 

Miracle, Gracie Cubage 

Miracle, Louise Calvin 

Miracle, Pearlee Cubage 

Miracle, Walter Miracle 

Mitchell, Mrs. Bess M Harlan 

Mitchell, Jerusha. 135 Dishni.in St., BarboLir\ ille 

Moore, Mrs. Margaret .\rteniiis 

MooRE, Raymond Ra\'land, Ohio 

Morgan, Anne Racelarul 

Morris, Jewell Heidrick 

Morris, Marjorie Hcidrick 

Morton, William Owensboro 

*Myers, Na.ncy High St., Richmond 

N 

Napier, Augusta Slushcr 

Napier, Ellen Siusher 

Napier, Mrs. Mattye Rella 

Nelson, Lucas Lamero 

Nichols, Cletus Clarkson 

Noel, Mary Sue CrLimmies 

Nolan, Wilma Cumberland 

Norvell, Melissa Corbin 

Norvell, Nolan Route No. 3, Corbin 

o 

Ohler, Ray.mond Corbin 

Owens, Eleanor Barbourville 

Owens, Garnet Pilceville 

*OwENS, Jean Barbourville 

Owens, Vivian Barbourville 



P 

Pace, Stella Marie Dizney 

Patrick, Hickman Hargett 

Patterson, Rowland Rtissell 

Peace, Robert Corbin 

Peace, Thelma Place 

Pendleton, Daisy Box 543, Hazard 

Perkins, George Barbourville 

Petrey, Earl Eagan, Tenn. 

Phillips, Mrs. Gertrude Barbourville 

Phipps Albert Barbourville 

Phipps, Louis Gravs 

Pitzer, William H Blueheld, W. Va. 

PoFF. Dorothy Mlle Barbourville 

Pope, Aubrey Harlan 

Pope, Herbert Gulsron 

Pope, Orville Gulston 

Price, Myrtle Crummies 

Prich \RD, Clifford Barbourville 

Profitt, Juanita Corbin 

R 

Raines, William, , Box 311, Leavittsburg, Ohio 

Reasor, Mrs. Viola Corbin 

Reed, George Solwav 

Reed, Madison Burning Springs 

Renfro. George M Flat Lick 

Revis, Nettie Asher Asher 

Richardson, Ruth Pine\ ille 

RicKETT, Paul Himyar 

*RiDGVVAY. Mrs. Florence Highland, Ohio 

Ridings, Mabel . Pineville 

RiGGS, Elizabeth Russell 

RiSNER, Benjamin Calvin 

RoBBiNS, Marvin Wasioto 

Roberts, Carlo Roark: 

Roberts, Snovvdye Manchester 

Rose, Clara Swan Lake 

Rose, Mrs. Lou Barbourville 

Rose. Stoke Wallins 

s 

Sams, Clarence Binible 

Sams, Dexter Bimble 

Sams, Victor Bimble 

Sapp, Virginia 813 Weller Ave., Louisville 

Savage, Alva Wurtland 

Saylor, Cleston Brodhead 

Savlor, Freeda Cardinal 

Saylor, Howard Brodhead 

Saylor, Mrs. K,\te Molus 

Saylor, Millard Be\erl\' 

Schutz, George 87 Clinton St., Bloonilield, N. J. 

Sears, Frances Place 

*Seay, Maurice F 1^34 Laurel Ave., Knox\illc, Tenn. 

*Shear, Charles. , , 1115 Josephine St., Cincinnati, Ohio 

Shearer, Martha Disputanta 

Shelburne, William Pineville 

Shepherd, Mildred 12.S Pine St., Barbourville 

Shepherd, William iiS Pine St., Barbourville 

Shoupe, W^illie Alva 



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WEED 
LAUNDRY 

and 

ODORLESS 
DRY CLEANING 

ZORIC 



GARMENT CLEANING SYSTEM 



Ubu.b.PA-t.c 



Throughout the duration of the J 
time we have been in business, we 
have constantly worked in but one 
direction, that of giving our cus- 
tomers the best possible quality in 
the price range desired, whether it 
be 5c or up to $1.00. In giving the 
ultimate consumer full satisfaction 
for his money, we believe that ours 
is the best means of building repeated 
sales. This practice has proved its 

merit. 

Reiiiemlier 

The Thinking Person Shops tit 



5c 

and 

10c 



HULL & WILLIAMS 

A T I O N A 1 25c 
STORE JLi %\M 

BARBOURVILLE, KY. 



N 



Compliments 

COVER FLORAL 
COMPANY 



213 Main St. 



CORBIN, KY. 



C^-^5 



A Complete Floral Service 
For All Southeastern Kentucky 



CHARLES' SHOE 1 
SHOP I 



High Grade 
Materials 



Expert 
Workmanship 



BARBOURVILLE, KY. 



MITCHELL'S MARKET 

We have installed the Friedrich 
Floating Air cooling system. 

Barbourville, Ky. Phone 204 



j The Leading Cafe in the City 


-^-^ 


\ IDEAL CAFE 




i Mfiyntie and Bill 




\ BARBOURVILLE - - KENTUCKY 


-^i 



If you want your hair out and styled to suit 
your face, see Turner Lunipkins at the 



Blackslone Beauty Shoppe 




Knox County Supply Co. 

BARBOURVILLE, KY. 



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Shrout, Harold Carlisle 

Simpson, Effie Wallins 

Singer, Wilson 172.0 Prairie St., Elkhart, Ind. 

Slusher, Albert Beverlv 

Slusher, Bernice Route No. i, London 

Slusher, Charles Beverly 

Slusher, Daisy Gladys Four Mile 

Slusher, Earl London 

Slusher, Gladys Route No. i, London 

Slusher, Hester Beverly 

Slusher, Laura Roark 

Slusher, Mason Beverly 

Slusher, Richard Beverlv 

Slusher, Virginia Flat Lick 

Slusher, \V. P., Jr Pineville 

Smith, Bonnie Brodhead 

Smith, Ernest Williamsburg 

Smith, Eva Cawood 

Smith, Fannie Harlan 

Smith, James L Jellico, Tenn. 

Smith, James T Corbin 

Smith, Jesse Heidrick 

Smith, Laura. . . . Harlan 

Smith, Lawrence Bright Shade 

Smith, Marie Barhourville 

Smith, Mary Douglas N. Main St., Barhourville 

Smith, Otis Baileys Switch 

*Smith, Virgil M Marshalltovvn, Iowa 

Sproule, Evelyn Barhourville 

Stacy, Mrs. Jessie Pineville 

Stafura, Ralph 306 i6th Ave., Homestead, Pa. 

Stamper, Steve Blackey 

Stewart, George Catlettsburg 

Stewart, Lloyd Van Camp 

Stewart. Willie Flat Lick 

Stone, Francis, 

1932. Summit Place, N. E., Washington, D. C. 
Stringer, Curtis Cheap 

*Sturdivant, Harwell P Wall St., Barhourville 

Sturdivant, Luella . - . 508 E. 6th St., West Point, Ga. 

Sturgill, Della Watch 

Sullivan, Frank Grays 

Sullivan, Gene 412. W. Sth St., Homestead, Pa. 

*Sutphen, Katherine V. D Barhourville 

Sutton, Lee Etta Jellico, Tenn. 

Sutton, Marie Jenson 

SwAFFORD, Minnie A Heidrick 

SwARTz, Jean no Badger Ave., Union, New York 

T 

Talbert, R. L Carlisle 

Taylor, Alta Barhourville 

Taylor, Arliss Corbin 

Taylor, Gladys Knox Fork 

Taylor, Maude Barhourville 

Terrell, Lucy Corhin 

Terrell, Robert Steely Corhin 

Terry, Nan Dewitt 

Thomas, Juanita Center St., Corhin 

Thompson, Gordon Moscow, Ohio 

Tinsley, Blanche Barhourville 



Tinsley, James Barhourville 

Trosper, \'iolet Heidrick 

TuGGLE, James Barhourville 

Turner, Elizabeth Wallins 

Turner, John Alden Evarts 

Ty'e, Alma Artemus 

Tye, Anna Lois N. Main St., Barhourville 

Tye, Dorothy Barhourville 

\ 

Valentine, L. T Himvar 

Vallance, Thomas Russell 

Varden, Mildred Knox St., Barhourville 

Verbal, Mrs. Rhoda Place 

w 

Walden, Gladys. Wallins 

Walker, Leone Olive Hill 

Walker, Mollie Flat Lick 

Walker, Vivian Barhourville 

* Wallace, Mrs. Mae Barhourville 

Wallace, Thomas Wavland 

Ward, Donald Hazard 

*Ward, Stella Preston St., Paintsville 

Warfield, Mrs. Lelia Indian Creek 

Webb, Renero Whitley City 

*Weeks, Abigail E Elkland, Pa. 

Wells, Ruby Alice. . . Paintsville 

West, Jewell Barhourville 

West, Mary Artemus 

Whitaker, Venon Roxana 

White, Chester Gravs 

Wilder, Mrs. Doris Balkan 

Wiley. James Halls, Tenn. 

Williamson, Cecil Barhourville 

Williamson, Verna Barhourville 

Wilson, Cecil Salyersville 

Wilson, Cora Corhin 

Wilson, Dexter Cubage 

Wilson, Ford Pineville 

Wilson, Keith College St., Barhourville 

Wilson, Ruth 309 5th St., Corbin 

Wilson, Sophia Cubage 

Wilson, Viola - Barhourville 

*WiMMER, Charles R College St.. Barhourville 

Wolfe, Jack E New Middleton, Ind. 

Wolfford, Mary Evarts 

Woodruff, Loreta Princeton 

Woolum, Leo Rella 

Woolum, Leonard Barbourvillc 

Woolum, Mrs. Rose Walker 

Woolum, Virgil Jenson 

Wright, Stanley Barhourville 

Wyatt, Mrs. Alma P Emanuel 

Y 

York, Atlas Artemus 

York, Ben Artemus 

York, Mrs. Elsie Artemus 

Young, Marvin Sturgis 

Yung, Virginia Cold Spring 



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THE RAPP LUMBER 1 






COMPANY 

Building Material 




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General Electric Refrigerators J { 



Barbourville, Kv. 



J [. 



OLDFIELD FLOWER 
GARDENS 

Flowers for All Occasions 

125 Pine Stroel Phone 236 

BARBOURVILLE, KY. 



Corn pliin en ts of 



DR. J. G. TYE 



Coniplinients of 



DR. J. E. FAULKNER 






Comptirtients of 



DR. T. R. DAVIES 



![ 



Coniplimeiits of 



Dr. Clinton Congleton s 



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Barbourville Printing 
Company 

W. S. HLDSON, Proprietor 




GENERAL PRINTING 

Mine, Mill, and Railroad Forms 

Slock Certificates and Seals 

BARBOURVILLE, KY. 



Compliments of 

THE CLASS 

of 

193 6 



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Management 

of the 

STESPEAN 



Wishes to thank our advertisers and 
urges the students to patronize them. 

We also wish to express our appre- 
ciation to all students and members 
of the faculty who have aided in any 
way in the work on the Stespean. 

Especially do we thank Dr. Bryon 
H. Gibson for his valuable advice and 
assistance. 



THE 1936 STESPEA]\' 



Your Every Need 

in 

BOOKS, PRINTING and BINDING 

can be supplied by 
The 

Methodist Book Concern 

F or R -TWENTY PLUM STREET 

CINCINNATI 

NEW BOOKS 

of all the leading publishers 

are alwavs available 

Church and Church School Requisites 

BIBLES and TESTAMENTS 

A Specialty 
('. dial (I it s 111 (I i I (• (I <> n r c (j ii c s / 



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secure Irom chance, is our first promise. 

JAHN & OLLIER ENGRAVING CO. 

817 West Washington Blvd., - Chicago, Illinois 



In ihe foreground - Ft. Dearborn re-erected 

in Grant Park on Chicago's lake front. 
Illustration by Jahn £r Oilier Art Studios. 






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